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Monitor User and Device Claims During Sign-in

Updated: July 3, 2013

Applies To: Windows 8, Windows 8.1, Windows Server 2012, Windows Server 2012 R2



This topic for the IT professional describes how to monitor user and device claims that are associated with a user’s security token when you are using Advanced Security Auditing options to monitor dynamic access control objects.

Device claims are associated with the system that is used to access resources that are protected with Dynamic Access Control. User claims are attributes that are associated with a user. User claims and device claims are included in the user’s security token used at sign-on. For example, information about Department, Company, Project, or Security clearances might be included in the token.

The contents of this topic apply to the list of supported Windows operating systems designated in the Applies To list at the beginning of this topic.

Use the following procedures to monitor changes to user claims and device claims in the user’s sign-on token and to verify the changes. These procedures assume that you have configured and deployed Dynamic Access Control, including central access policies, claims, and other components, in your network. If you have not yet deployed Dynamic Access Control in your network, see Deploy a Central Access Policy (Demonstration Steps).

noteNote
Your server might function differently based on the version and edition of the operating system that is installed, your account permissions, and your menu settings.

  1. Sign in to your domain controller by using domain administrator credentials.

  2. In Server Manager, point to Tools, and then click Group Policy Management.

  3. In the console tree, right-click the flexible access Group Policy Object, and then click Edit.

  4. Double-click Computer Configuration, click Security Settings, expand Advanced Audit Policy Configuration, expand System Audit Policies, click Logon/Logoff, and then double-click Audit User/Device claims.

  5. Select the Configure the following audit events check box, select the Success check box (and the Failure check box, if desired), and then click OK.

  6. Close the Group Policy Management Editor.

After you configure settings to monitor user and device claims, verify that the changes are being monitored.

  1. With local administrator credentials, sign in to a file server that is subject to the flexible access Group Policy Object.

  2. Open an elevated command prompt, and run the following command:

    Gpudate force

  3. From a client computer, connect to a file share on the file server as a user who has access permissions to the file server.

  4. On the file server, open Event Viewer, expand Windows Logs, and select the Security log. Look for event 4626, and confirm that it contains information about user claims and device claims.

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