Book Image

Microsoft System Center Endpoint Protection Cookbook - Second Edition

By : Nicolai Henriksen
Book Image

Microsoft System Center Endpoint Protection Cookbook - Second Edition

By: Nicolai Henriksen

Overview of this book

System Center Configuration Manager is now used by over 70% of all the business in the world today and many have taken advantage engaging the System Center Endpoint Protection within that great product. Through this book, you will gain knowledge about System Center Endpoint Protection, and see how to work with it from System Center Configuration Manager from an objective perspective. We’ll show you several tips, tricks, and recipes to not only help you understand and resolve your daily challenges, but hopefully enhance the security level of your business. Different scenarios will be covered, such as planning and setting up Endpoint Protection, daily operations and maintenance tips, configuring Endpoint Protection for different servers and applications, as well as workstation computers. You’ll also see how to deal with malware and infected systems that are discovered. You’ll find out how perform OS deployment, Bitlocker, and Applocker, and discover what to do if there is an attack or outbreak. You’ll find out how to ensure good control and reporting, and great defense against threats and malware software. You’ll see the huge benefits when dealing with application deployments, and get to grips with OS deployments, software updates, and disk encryption such as Bitlocker. By the end, you will be fully aware of the benefits of the System Center 2016 Endpoint Protection anti-malware product, ready to ensure your business is watertight against any threat you could face.
Table of Contents (16 chapters)
Microsoft System Center Endpoint Protection Cookbook Second Edition
About the Author
About the Reviewer


Most antimalware and security solutions that I have seen, are often set to share whatever suspicious code or data information is found with the product solutions developer and the owner. A so called cloud feature, it's been there for years and it's actually nothing new. This gives the security product developers data to work with and to constantly improve their products. So basically it's all in all, a good thing.

When implementing and installing these antimalware solutions, they rarely or never ask you whether or not you want to share this kind of information. You might have corporate information and other reasons why you would not want to take the risk and share data.

Now sharing is a good thing, if we can make sure that the security solution we have invested in is constantly being improved.

But we should always be made aware of it so that we can make the decision ourselves. A best guess why some product leaves this default on without question, might be because people tend to...