Instead of performing machine-wide installations, some applications do per-user installations. That’s often convenient because we don’t need administrative privileges for such installations. But unfortunately, per-user installations typically don’t work on Windows Server. Continue »
IAP Desktop 2.20 now lets you use group policies to ensure all users in your organization use consistent settings. Continue »
Release 2.16 is out, and it contains multiple improvements to the Project Explorer tool window as well as the ability to customize your SSH terminal better. Continue »
IAP Desktop 2.13 now lets you connect to Linux instances by using SSH. You can run multiple SSH and Remote Desktop in parallel, all secured by Identity-Aware-Proxy. Continue »
If you frequently use Remote Desktop, then you might be used to creating
.rdp files for the servers you connect to most often. IAP Desktop does not support
.rdp files, but there is an alternative way to open IAP Desktop and connect to a server in a single click.
Yesterday I released version 2.11 of IAP Desktop. This new version introduces multi-display support and more. Continue »
In the last post, we looked at the risks of using local port forwarding and how it’s difficult to protect TCP tunnels in a multi-user environment. In this post, we take a look at how IAP Desktop protects its tunnels. Continue »
Using Azure Pipelines to deploy Cloud Run applications has recently become a lot easier. Continue »
Microsoft’s Remote Desktop Connection Manager (RDCMan) is gone, it and took the Google Cloud IAP for Remote Desktop plugin with it. But now there is IAP Desktop to supersede both of them. Continue »
The three main new features in this release are:
- A managed implementation of Cloud IAP TCP tunneling
- OAuth-based authorization.
- Support for custom GCP session lengths.