What does your Recipient policy state?
I'm currently tearing my hair out trying to get exchange server working with an outside pop3 email account. Ive entered the mail account details into the pop3 connector and I can email out to an outside email account using the AD users i've set up but the reply address of the email sent shows up as <USER>@<DOMAIN>.local! I've noticed that I cant email in to the users as the email just bounces undeliverable! I can however only email back and forth internally using the <USER>@<DOMAIN>.local prefix.
Can someone tell me what i'm doing wrong and possibly point me in the right direction? Cheers.
What does your Recipient policy state?
If all your email accounts are on the same domain eg email@example.com, then you need to set the Default Recipient Policy to update the email addresses in your AD accordingly. That way, when emails are send, the reply-to will be set to the appropriate address. This will only work well if your user account names in AD match the setting on the pop accounts eg AD account 'firstname.lastname@example.org ' uses pop mailbox 'email@example.com'.
okay managed to get the outgoing and incoming mail working, but when I send out mail it ends up in someones junk folder. Is there a way to stop this so that it ends up treated as legit email and how do I add a footer/disclaimer at the bottom of each email sent from exchange?
Disclaimers are stupid.
They are a legal requirment though Geoff, I forgot the rule / act they are part of but I was given a document on it and told to action it.
Anyway to be uuber helpful, If you use Sophos Puremessage for your anti-virus / spam on email that has one, or you could buy a program called Exclaimer which is very neat and does that job.
If you find anyone who can help; can you let me know?
I have Exchange running and emails coming in and out; but I now need to set up a new Domain and can't see where to start.
What version of exchange? To create a disclaimers in 2007, you have to create a transport rule.
just curious if you can get a trial version of exchange so I can play around with it or is this one of those things you only get experience of if you work in a place that has exchange ?
Also, for it to hold any real weight, the text would have to come before the body of the email, otherwise the person will have read the email before a disclaimer!
However, it all depends on what is being sent.
Companies to update websites and email footers before 2007 | OUT-LAW.COMIt is now a legal requirement for all websites belonging to a Limited Company to include the following (additional) information:
Full name of the company the website represents
Company registration number and place of registration
Registered office address
VAT registration number
Contact email address
Details of any trade/professional association memberships (inc Registration Number)
NOTE: You should also include all of these details on all emails sent out in the name of the company.
Most corporate websites historically have not included this information. It is therefore essential for ALL clients that are Limited Companies to check the details on their site.
This information does not have to be displayed on every page (contrary to popular belief) but it does need to be on a page that is accessible from every other page (if not on all pages).
Email notices and email footers | OUT-LAW.COM
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mac_shinobi (14th May 2008)
A disclaimer is all that legal gibberish that appears on emails from corporations, government bodies etc... who seem to think a random block of text at the bottom of an email is a binding contract.
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