Antimalware solutions such as SCEP (System Center Endpoint Protection) and Windows Defender provide PowerShell cmdlets to automate the management of the antimalware solutions.
- [Instructor] SCCM provides in-console monitoring…for us to keep track of our Endpoint Protection clients.…But we can also use PowerShell commandlets…to automate the same type of thing.…In a Windows 7 environment, for instance,…you'll be interested in the MpProvider PowerShell module,…which will only exist…if you've installed the Endpoint Protection client.…Using that module, the commandlets…to work with anti-malware are exposed.…In Windows 10, the module is Defender.…So what can we do then with PowerShell commandlets?…We can retrieve our Endpoint configuration settings…on the device.…
We can start a malware scan.…We could retrieve or remove detected threats,…and interestingly, with PowerShell, we can also use…remote connectivity to run these kind of commandlets,…not on one machine, the same local machine, but rather…remote machines in the hundreds or even the thousands.…Here on Windows 7 in the PowerShell ISE,…I'm working with a script I've created called…Endpoint_PowerShell_Cmdlets.ps1,…and line one is importing the MpProvider module…
- Malware types
- Getting Endpoint Protection up and running
- Deploying the SCEP Windows client
- Removing malware on a SCEP client
- Configuring custom policies
- Planning an update strategy
- Windows firewall settings
- Using PowerShell cmdlets for monitoring
Skill Level Beginner
1. Defining Malware Types
2 Getting Endpoint Protection Up and Running
3. Endpoint Protection Policies
4. Monitoring Endpoint Protection
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