No one likes getting spam. Although EOP generally does a good job, Office 365 users can help themselves and help others by reporting spam that gets through to their mailboxes using Outlook’s Report Message add-in. And if they’d like someone else to report bad mesages, admins can do so through the Security and Compliance Center.
Office 365 Exposed is a not-very-regular podcast covering topics loosely related to Office 365 that we think should be talked about. In episode 15, we discuss the Office 365 for IT Pros book, the MVP program, the deprecation of Search-Mailbox, and the nature of likes in Teams and email among other topics.
Microsoft makes a strong case that all Azure Active Directory accounts should be protected with multi-factor authentication (MFA). That’s a great aspiration, but the immediate priority is to check accounts holding admin roles. This post explains how to use a PowerShell script to find and report those accounts.
A July 11 Microsoft post brings the news that Teams has 13 million daily active users. That number surpasses the equivalent for Slack, so there’s much joy in the Teams camp. However, the number is lower than we expected based on the total number of organizations Microsoft reports to use Teams. It might just be the difference between active users and licensed users.
Teams now supports @-less mentions, meaning that the clients are intelligent enough to monitor user input for names of team members. If a name is found, Teams suggests making it a mention. The only thing you’ve got to remember is to capitalize the first letter of a name as otherwise Teams regards a name as just another word.