A very long time I used ha-proxy for lb to publish Exchange OWA/Active-Sync in to the WWW. After the installation with NSX-T. I have the opportunity to replace my old ha-proxy configuration with the integrated LB from NSX-T. I would like to replace the ha-proxy for internal MAPI namespace. Normally that will be used often KEMP LB or ha-proxy. With NSX-T you can also replace this product. To Replace MAPI Namespace lb is very simple that will be used only TCP for lb.
What a incredible e-mail from Atlassian, cloud first. Not everyone wants to use the cloud. I worked with Confluence and Jira over ten years now. Time for alternative Wikis. I am a little bit sad about the cloud first strategy. Confluence and Jira are pretty cool tools. Time for alternative Wiki´s
I had a heck of a time figuring out how to set this up. Cisco’s documentation related to LDAP authentication is all over the place and there isn’t one article that describes just this. If you want to use Microsoft Active Directory to authenticate users locally logging in to the ASA and give them privileged exec access based on a Group, here are the steps.
These steps assume you are using ASDM, but I have attached the CLI equivalents as well.
Create a group in Active Directory that will be used to define access to the ASA. I.e. ASA Admins.
Create a service account (password not expiring unless you want to change it in AD and your ASA every month) that will be used by the ASA to bind with AD.
The maxRequestEntityAllowedand uploadReadAheadSize attributes respectively configure limits for the maximum number of bytes allowed in the entity body of a request and the number of bytes a Web server will read into a buffer and pass to an ISAPI extension.
When a CA server is uninstalled or crashes beyond recovery some objects are left in Active Directory. It’s good practice to remove these obsolete objects.
When you install a version of Certificate Authority that is Active Directory-integrated (i.e. Enterprise Root or Enterprise Subordinate) the following 6 objects are created/modified in the Active Directory database:
Name: <CA Common Name> Type: certificateAuthority LDAP Path: CN=AIA,CN=Public Key Services,CN=Services,CN=Configuration,DC=DC=example,DC=com Used for: Contains CA certificates that clients can fetch when validating a certificates chain. Certificates can point to this location via the Authority Information Access (AIA) certificate extension.
Name: <CA Common Name> Type: crlDistributionPoint LDAP Path: CN=<CAServerName>,CN=CDP,CN=Public Key Service,CN=Services,CN=Configuration,DC=DC=example,DC=com Used for: Contains CRLs (base and delta) that CAs has published in the AD. Certificates can point to this location via the CRL Distribution Point (CDP) certificate extension.
When deploying a Windows Server 2019 Network Policy Server (NPS) to support a Windows 10 Always On VPN implementation, administrators may encounter the following error when attempting to establish a VPN connection on a remote Windows 10 client.
Can’t connect to [connection name].
The connection was prevented because of a policy configured on your RAS/VPN server. Specifically, the authentication method used by the server to verify your username and password may not match the authentication method configured in your connection profile. Please contact the Administrator of the RAS server and notify them of this error.
In addition, an event ID 20227 from the RasClient will be recorded in the application event log with the following error message.
The user [username] dialed a connection named [connection name] which has failed. The error code returned on failure is 812.
Always On VPN error code 812 indicates an authentication policy mismatch…