This post goes over granting full access to all public folders for a user in Microsoft Exchange. I recently was migrating all public folders from an Exchange 2010 to Office 365 Environment and didn’t have access to some of the folders.
Enter the following in Exchange Management Shell:
Get-PublicFolder –Identity "\Root Folder Name" -Recurse | Add-PublicFolderAdministrativePermission -User "ctitus" -AccessRights AllExtendedRights
This will recurse the root folder and grant all rights to the user you specify.
This post goes over setting the Anti-Spam SCL in Microsoft Exchange. I typically recommend leaving the Delete and Reject settings alone, but change the Move Message to Junk if the user is reporting a high amount of spam making it to his inbox. This is done with the command below SCLJunkThreshold.
SCL (Spam Confidence Level) determines what to do with a message
By Default Exchange is set as follows:
9 = Delete Message with no NDR
7= Reject Message with NDR
5= Move Message to Junk Mail in Mailbox
There is also a Quarantine option in Exchange that is configurable through EMC (Exchange Management Console) in Organization Configuration -> Hub Transport -> Anti-Spam Tab under the Content Filtering Module Properties
Note Junk Mail Threshold is NOT configurable in EMC and must be set via Shell. Here is the commands for EMS (Exchange Management Shell)
Set SCL Junk Mail Threshold
Set-OrganizationConfig -SCLJunkThreshold 5
Check SCL Junk Mail Threshold
Get-OrganizationConfig | Format-List SCLJunkThreshold
This should give you a good control over what is getting filtered and where it is going. You can always check a message SCL rating in Outlook by looking at the email’s header.