Secure access to your resources by requiring multiple methods of authentication, also known as multi-factor authentication.
- [Instructor] Now when we talk about…Multi-factor Authentication or the ability…to require a user to use multiple devices…or methods of authentication to access the resources,…we must enable that for our organization…for our Azure active directory directory.…In order to do that, we actually have to use…the old portal, the classic portal…or the old Azure management portal…is where we need to configure…the Multi-factor Authentication settings.…
We now have other settings as part…of the new portal that allow us to set up things…like conditional access or specifying when…to use Multi-factor Authentication…to secure specific apps, for example.…And also to deploy MFA server…or Multi-factor Authentication server…if we have hybrid co-existence…or if we have on-premises active directory…that we want to secure using Azure MFA…Multi-factor Authentication.…Once we do that, we will require…our users to use more than one method…to authenticate, such as using a PIN…from a mobile device or putting in a PIN…when they receive a phone call.…
David shows how to implement and manage user and group accounts, join client computers, and implement single sign-on and multi-factor authentication. (Industry standard protocols such as SAML 2.0, WS-Federation, and OpenID Connect make sign-on possible on a variety of platforms.) To wrap up the course, David reviews the more advanced features in Azure AD and Azure AD Connect, including syncing on-premises Active Directory and Azure AD, and troubleshooting an Azure AD deployment.
- Directory as a service (DaaS)
- Using Azure AD management tools
- Creating an Azure Active directory
- Managing users and groups
- Enabling Active Directory self-service
- Implementing Azure AD authentication
- Running Active Directory reports