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Remove-JournalRule

 

Applies to: Exchange Server 2013, Exchange Online

Topic Last Modified: 2013-01-11

Use the Remove-JournalRule cmdlet to remove an existing journal rule.

For information about the parameter sets in the Syntax section below, see Syntax.

Remove-Journalrule -Identity <RuleIdParameter> [-Confirm [<SwitchParameter>]] [-DomainController <Fqdn>] [-LawfulInterception <SwitchParameter>] [-WhatIf [<SwitchParameter>]]

This example removes the journal rule Brokerage Communications that's no longer needed.

Remove-JournalRule "Brokerage Communications"

The Remove-JournalRule cmdlet removes the specified journal rule from Active Directory.

You need to be assigned permissions before you can run this cmdlet. Although all parameters for this cmdlet are listed in this topic, you may not have access to some parameters if they're not included in the permissions assigned to you. To see what permissions you need, see the "Journaling" entry in the Messaging Policy and Compliance Permissions topic.

 

Parameter Required Type Description

Identity

Required

Microsoft.Exchange.MessagingPolicies.Rules.Tasks.RuleIdParameter

The Identity parameter specifies the rule you want to remove. Enter either name or the GUID of the journal rule. You can omit the parameter label.

Confirm

Optional

System.Management.Automation.SwitchParameter

The Confirm switch causes the command to pause processing and requires you to acknowledge what the command will do before processing continues. You don't have to specify a value with the Confirm switch.

DomainController

Optional

Microsoft.Exchange.Data.Fqdn

The DomainController parameter specifies the fully qualified domain name (FQDN) of the domain controller that writes this configuration change to Active Directory.

LawfulInterception

Optional

System.Management.Automation.SwitchParameter

This parameter is reserved for internal Microsoft use.

WhatIf

Optional

System.Management.Automation.SwitchParameter

The WhatIf switch instructs the command to simulate the actions that it would take on the object. By using the WhatIf switch, you can view what changes would occur without having to apply any of those changes. You don't have to specify a value with the WhatIf switch.

To see the input types that this cmdlet accepts, see Cmdlet Input and Output Types. If the Input Type field for a cmdlet is blank, the cmdlet doesn’t accept input data.

To see the return types, which are also known as output types, that this cmdlet accepts, see Cmdlet Input and Output Types. If the Output Type field is blank, the cmdlet doesn’t return data.

 
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