Registry pol not updating

23-May-2020 14:00 by 5 Comments

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But what to do when we need to script policy changes?

This script is tested on these platforms by the author. If you try it and find that it works on another platform, please add a note to the script discussion to let others know.

“Group Policy is a feature of the Microsoft Windows NT family of operating systems that control the working environment of user accounts and computer accounts.

Group Policy provides the centralized management and configuration of operating systems, applications, and users’ settings in an Active Directory environment…Local Group Policy (LGP) is a more basic version of the Group Policy used by Active Directory.” – Wikipedia There are various settings in Windows that come under the remit of the group policy.

By default the entries are set to Update If you ever notice that the hive column isn’t populated after the import, double click on the entry or right click and select properties.

Without changing anything click OK, this will then populate the hive entry. but if it isn’t populated the settings won’t get deployed, so it’s worth mentioning!

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Hi all, This month, I ran into an interesting challenge to do with group policies.

Even for computers that do not belong to an Active Directory domain there are settings that can only be changed via the local group policy.

The graphical editor, gpedit.msc, is pretty easy to use.

Example 2 If you want to manually add, remove or change a registry key you can do so using the registry item.

You can only add one entry at a time with this method.

Example below, it will create new keys if needed so if you enter HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\Software

Hi all, This month, I ran into an interesting challenge to do with group policies.

Even for computers that do not belong to an Active Directory domain there are settings that can only be changed via the local group policy.

The graphical editor, gpedit.msc, is pretty easy to use.

Example 2 If you want to manually add, remove or change a registry key you can do so using the registry item.

You can only add one entry at a time with this method.

Example below, it will create new keys if needed so if you enter HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\Software\1\2\3\4\5 it’ll create the 1,2,3,4,5 keys if they are not already present. If there is already a DWORD with the value of 1, and you create a Group Policy Preference with the same DWORD set to 2 with the option of Create- nothing would happen to the DWORD. Update (Default) It is important to understand that Group Policy Preferences doesn’t lock the registry item, it merely (as it’s name suggests) uses it as a preference.

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Hi all, This month, I ran into an interesting challenge to do with group policies.Even for computers that do not belong to an Active Directory domain there are settings that can only be changed via the local group policy.The graphical editor, gpedit.msc, is pretty easy to use.Example 2 If you want to manually add, remove or change a registry key you can do so using the registry item.You can only add one entry at a time with this method.Example below, it will create new keys if needed so if you enter HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\Software\1\2\3\4\5 it’ll create the 1,2,3,4,5 keys if they are not already present. If there is already a DWORD with the value of 1, and you create a Group Policy Preference with the same DWORD set to 2 with the option of Create- nothing would happen to the DWORD. Update (Default) It is important to understand that Group Policy Preferences doesn’t lock the registry item, it merely (as it’s name suggests) uses it as a preference.

it’ll create the 1,2,3,4,5 keys if they are not already present. If there is already a DWORD with the value of 1, and you create a Group Policy Preference with the same DWORD set to 2 with the option of Create- nothing would happen to the DWORD. Update (Default) It is important to understand that Group Policy Preferences doesn’t lock the registry item, it merely (as it’s name suggests) uses it as a preference.