Microsoft 365 Update Will Stop Your Boss From Sending You Emails To People You Shouldn’t
Microsoft has released a new feature for Office 365 that lets administrators block users from sending emails to blocked addresses.
The feature, called Tenant Permission Block List, was previously only able to block users from receiving emails from selected senders.
Microsoft is set to begin previewing the feature in July, and it will become generally available that same month.
Office 365 Evolution
With attack vectors like phishing attacks a hugely popular way to bypass antivirus software and carry out ID theft, it’s not the only feature that promises enhanced security that Microsoft has rolled out to its flagship email client over the past months. Has been able to get out.
The company has also added a new security layer to the Office 365 email service, as it improves the integrity of incoming and outgoing messages.
Microsoft says the new security, SMTP MTA Strict Transport Security (MTA-STS), a feature it first announced in H2 2020, can address issues like expired TLS certificates, problems with third-party certificates or unsupported secure protocols. Will solve problems.
Starting March 15, 2022, Microsoft 365 Business Basic increased from $5 to $6 per user per year, Microsoft 365 Business Premium from $20 to $22, Office 365 E1 from $8 to $10, Office 365 E3 from $20 to $23, Office 365 E5 went from $35 to $38, and Microsoft 365 E3 went from $32 to $36.
It’s easy to see why Microsoft is looking to tighten the security of its email services, with a recent Bitdam study revealing enterprises may be more vulnerable than originally intended to email-based attacks (opens in new tab) Which suggests that malicious files often bypass many top email security solutions on a regular basis.