I am not sure if you want to mess with that but I guess that you could
change the proxyaddresses attribute, this contains all your mail addresses
included smtp/ccmail/x400 etc..
But remember Exchange 2000 has it's own process that maintains that field
throughout the Exchange organization and this process is called the "RUS -
Recipient Update Service"
Note: Please do always provide feedback on your problem, other people might
be interested in it.
> I don't know which attribute is responsible for this. Someone from
> would know.
> Dmitri Gavrilov
> SDE, Active Directory Core
> This posting is provided "AS IS" with no warranties, and confers no
> Use of included script samples are subject to the terms specified at
> > Can you tell me specificly which attribute or property we should set our
> > to?
> > > The easiest (and most correct) way to accomplish this is to add an
> > > inheritable ACE somewhere at the top of the hierarchy (users
> > for
> > > example) granting access to the required trustee (some security
> > > security dialogs, click Advanced, add an ace and select "properties"
> > in
> > > the ace dialog. There, you can specify read/write access to specific
> > > properties. You might need to select "apply to users" in the drop down
> > > below.
> > > --
> > > Dmitri Gavrilov
> > > SDE, Active Directory Core
> > > This posting is provided "AS IS" with no warranties, and confers no
> > rights.
> > > Use of included script samples are subject to the terms specified at
> > > http://www.microsoft.com/info/cpyright.htm
> > > > My company wants to find a way to control who can update the LDAP
> > > > attribute.
> > > > To be effective, the procedure needs to affect the default security
> > > this
> > > > attribute so that new and existing objects will have this attribute
> > > > controlled whether or not the object is enabled for exchange mail.
> > > > Thank you in advance for your help.
> > > > Scott Cooper