Also discovered in my searches to open a command prompt on a 64-bit O. It will allow me to do so but I have to deal with the popup for every folder I try to move. All I'm doing is dragging from one folder to another folder on my network, and I have to answer this box every single time - very annoying. Are you able to open any files from the Temporary Internet Files folder? I also think that it's possible to disable specific security checks to get rid of the warning. However -- it's only a partial solution. I'm not finding anything specific so far, though.
I don't know why that would be. I got my Pc reinstall half year ago it was divided to C drive and D drive. Originally Posted by Guru Hay I'm having exactly the same problem that u mentioned. The system will ignore the markers on the files with these extensions and run them without the warning. I am using a work computer, but, alas the same problem existed at home.
That saves me from having to root around to find it. I have tried entering it the following ways. I did the exact same thing but I left off the backslash and asterisk. I can copy some files like. There are some security settings that need to be tweaked inside the Internet Options to allow downloads again. When my users try to copy a file from a mapped drive on a local server, they get the following message.
Did you try add the fqdn of the mapped drive to the intranet zone as well as just the hostname? The message is triggered from the file type suffix. Thank you for your reply. And I don't want to tell these customers to disable certain security checks. The link posted seems to just come down to either disabling windows defender, which we have disabled, and this link. That just allows me to set the trusted sites security level to a certain level. What is the source of these? Thank you: b Bonjour, jai le meme probleme et jai faite tout les étapes.
It didn't work, so I changed it back. Then either rename the Attributes value to something else Attributes! Only right-click dragging and dropping. I am wondering if I am entering that syntax wrong for that setting? But it doesnt happen when I use the cut and paste combination to move files---- not dragging. Mine is not setup that way. More annoying is that I've spent hours looking for the simple answer that I'm sure is out there.
A Windows 7 user can open the file from the location it is saved in when using 'Download'? Is there some other method to disable the warning? I'll try to figure that one out too. I've created a setup executable which I have signed. This can be set in two places depending on your network setup. None of these files are blocked, though. I tried Trusted Sites Zone as an experiment. Click the Advanced button at the bottom of the window. The concern in this entire thread is a bit different: that Windows is incorrectly considering local file servers in the same security domain to be foreign sources from which it should raise this warning.
Did you simply add the hostname to the Intranet zone, or did you also try dropping the zone settings to as low as they can go? This feature is present both in Windows 7 and Windows 10. All the downloaded files will be run without the warning on all computers. Rui Meleiro wrote: Yep, the nanny computer knows better than you do what's harmful to you. Doug -There is no checkbox. It is an invisible file stored as an alternate data stream in the same downloaded file to indicate that the file came from a network.
Warning when opening executable files from the specified shared folders should cease to appear. When moving files from one remote device into a different folder on the same remote device, then it still comes up. For a full explanation of why you get the warning and how to remove it, see this tutorial. It also occasionally would freeze. See if creating a zip file from a domain computer and putting it on the network drive does the same when you try to open it.