Part 2 – Define Privileged Desktop & Universal Applications for Enterprise Data Protection

My very first challenge – which was in my modest opinion the hardest part – with Enterprise Data Protection (EDP) was defining protected applications in a correct way. Many of you including myself were struggling how to define restricted applications.

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In a serie blog posts I will provide some guidance how EDP works and how to configure protected apps, Configuration Manager and Microsoft Intune.

In this blog I’ll explain how you can retrieve the mandatory information required in order to define protected applications for your Enterprise Data Protection policies.

Continue reading “Part 2 – Define Privileged Desktop & Universal Applications for Enterprise Data Protection”

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Blog series: Protect your Company Data using Enterprise Data Protection (EDP)

Recently I had the chance during a technical Friday jam session to play around with Enterprise Data Protection (EDP) with some other geeks .

EDP

In short Enterprise data protection (EDP) helps to protect against potential data loss without interfering end-user experience. EDP also helps to protect enterprise apps & data against accidental data loss on enterprise-owned devices, including personal devices that end-users bring to work without requiring changes to your environment or other apps.

Although EDP is introduced with Windows 10 release, the underlying technologies are common known. EDP is primary relying on Encrypted File System (EFS) and AppLocker. In a serie blog posts I will provid some guidance how EDP works and how to configure protected apps, Configuration Manager and Microsoft Intune.

Note!

Enterprise data protection is currently being tested with a number of enterprise customers, and will become available to Windows Insiders soon.

Stay tuned!