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Its June update was meant to close security loopholes.)On July 5, Microsoft officials posted a detailed blog post to the Microsoft "Ask Premier Field Engineering Platforms" blog about the issue, entitled "Who broke my user GPOs? Microsoft patch MS 16-072 (also known as KB 3163622), released June 14 for older versions of Windows, Windows Server, and Windows 10/Server 2016, was the source of the issue.The patch was meant to block possible man-in-the-middle attacks between the PC and the domain computer (DC).A couple of days later, Microsoft officials posted a resolution for the problem, which involved adjusting read permissions.But yesterday's Ask PFE post goes into a lot more granular detail about why things broke and the options admins have to fix them.To refresh the computer policies, use this command: Note that the /enforce will ensure that all settings in the policy are reapplied, even if nothing has changed since the last time the policy was applied.For all other operating systems including Windows XP, Vista, Windows Server 2003 & 2008, the secedit command has been replaced with the gpupdate command.olny about half of the client computer did the switch the other half are still looking for the old server to sync offline files with and it is really lagging down their boxes they can't do anything with out the computer looking for the old share folder.we have changed the GP to disable Offline files and have taken off the redriection of the mydocs folder.
(The more nuanced explanation was problems arose due to how some companies were implementing Group Policy security.
Here’s a nifty script you can use to remotely refresh Group Policy settings on Windows XP and Windows 2000 computers: @echo off XPGPORef1=/Target: User /force XPGPORef2=/Target: Computer /force Win2k GPORef1=/refreshpolicy user_policy Win2k GPORef2=/refreshpolicy machine_policy For /f “Tokens=*” %%a in (Computer List.txt) Do ( SET Comp_name=%%a \%comp_name% Check IF %errorlevel% == 0 ( \%comp_name% /Target: User /force \%comp_name% /Target: Computer /force ) ELSE ( \%comp_name% /refreshpolicy user_policy \%comp_name% /refreshpolicy machine_policy ) The script will check the operating system for each computer name that is in a list called Computer and will run the appropriate group policy update command.
Just add all the computer names into that text line, one on each line.
ok did a move about two weeks ago from an old Small biz server 2003 to server 2008 R2 we had a file redriect going for the mydocs on the old SBS 03 server.
moved all the files to the new R2 server and told the GP that the new home folder was on the new R2 server.