Network Policies within an Enterprise Level

Contributed by Jerrette McCrimmon
The computer has assisted with variations of job functions and the ability to connect devices to networks for the intent and purpose of communicating with other users. The transformation of information over networks has created a world of virtual and a social connection between users. In the workplace networks rely on levels of security that allow the ability of sensitive and public information to be distributed without any type of compromise. Enterprise networks are the focus of multiple levels of information and cybersecurity, mainly for its user credentials, devices, and network infrastructure. Some enterprise networks have group policies in place that provide network administrators the simplicity of combining network patches and updates to be pushed out over the network. Group policies allow the capability to block certain devices from accessing sites or the ability to use computers that have not cleared the network’s authentication certificates for use on the network. The implementation of network policies involve the creation of certain users within a group category, that restricts or allows access to certain instances of the network such as administrators, power users, and users. The focus of this paper is to show how enterprise network policies are implement and how there compliance regulates for use. Assigning user access privileges would govern the accessibility to certain actions that will grant access based on their user group. Group policies tend to be a security access that controls the user’s ability to navigate or restrict the role within the enterprise network.
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