I have had server IP's blacklisted by Microsoft a few times and I have had them removed reasonably quickly. I noticed that after entering and joining anti spam related services that they recommend it was faster and easier.
I recommend that you ensure that you can reply Yes to the below questions (except the last one) in the web form where you ask for ...
Because Microsoft Edge presents a User-Agent string that contains the word Chrome. And, for that matter, Safari.
Check out http://whatsmyuseragent.com/ and you'll see something like this:
This is deliberate on Microsoft's behalf to fool naïve user-agent checks into thinking that it's not Internet Explorer. Which it isn't.
Interesting - I never knew that!
Just tested from my custom web server (Rapid Server) and got the same results (3 GET requests after clicking on a hyperlink), so we know it's not the web server:
127.0.0.1:1062 - - [17/Oct/2014:03:57:45 -0700] "GET / HTTP/1.1" 0
127.0.0.1:1063 - - [17/Oct/2014:03:57:47 -0700] "GET / HTTP/1.1" 0
127.0.0.1:1064 - - [17/Oct/...
We did two things:
Sign up with JMRP via https://postmaster.live.com/snds/JMRP.aspx
Sign up with SNDS via http://postmaster.live.com/snds
The JMRP application will go through a form and a document you need to sign. In our case it took about two days to get approved.
Make sure that your SPF/DKIM/DMARC is setup correctly - we are using Port25 and their ...
Microsoft has now launched modern.ie, a website dedicated to testing web pages in Internet Explorer.
It includes downloads of virtual machines for testing (although not currently for IE 6):
In my testing, Firefox 41 and Chrome 45 are affected; IE 11 and Safari 8 are not. I have not tested other versions of these browsers.
What makes it worthwhile providing metadata?
The fact that companies like Google and Microsoft provide this metadata also themselves? Or the fact that these companies make use of the metadata you provide?
The Schema.org sponsor’s search engines provide no (Bing, Yahoo, Yandex) to little (Google) metadata using the Schema.org vocabulary, and this might ...
Go to the below URL and search on for your domain.
This will check a bunch of blacklists and it will tell you if your domain is listed. there is also advise on how to get removed.
You might be listed with more than just Microsoft.
I know this is three years old, but I came across it looking for the same answer today, for Office 2010 anyway there is an option to save as "filtered HTML" without the extra Microsoft code :
About using filtered HTML
When you save Web pages or send e-mail messages in HTML format with
Microsoft Word, additional tags are added so that you can continue ...
You need to set maxAllowedContentLength, not maxRequestLength to up the allowed upload size for IIS. the former is the IIS request length limit, the latter is the ASP.NET request length limit.
Also important to know is that maxAllowedContentLength is the length in bytes, whereas maxRequestLength is the length in kilobytes.
See this question on SO for more ...
Looking at Microsoft's public IP address space, it looks to me like Microsoft only owns 184.108.40.206/11, 220.127.116.11/13, and 18.104.22.168/14 - they don't own the entire /8 (13.X.X.X).
The 13.X.X.X block is administered by ARIN, and my guess is that it is divided up among other corporations.
So unless I am mistaken, I don't think Microsoft actually owns the IP ...
Unfortunately at this time Microsoft does not have a global "Report a False Positive" feature which would allow your website to be scanned, re-assessed and marked as safe for all 365 users. There is however an option that your user can do and that is request from their IT department to add your site to their custom whitelist (https://support.office.com/en-us/...
The Verify Bingbot tool isn't reliable, because Bing services don't always use IPs that can be identified.
Site Scan crawler is not yet using Bingbot IP addresses, we plan to
switch to Bingbot IP addresses later this year.
That note has been in small text on the Site Scan request page in Bing WM tools for at least 2-3 years. If Microsoft is slacking here ...
It seems that <meta name="referrer-policy" …> has never been a standard nor a draft. So <meta name="referrer-policy" content="unsafe-url"> was presumably ignored by Microsoft Edge 16.
And regarding Referrer Policies, Can I Use reports that Microsoft Edge versions 12 to 18
initially supported an early draft of the ...
On occasion entities that file a DMCA take down notice against a web host will also do so against search engines to try and get rid of as many traces of the offending content as possible. This has the net effect of reducing or eliminating ranking as the various major signals used in ranking are lost due to removal of the page or site from the index.
Since your site is using HTTPS, according to what you said above, this means that some of the content being loaded into the browser is being loaded over HTTP instead of HTTPS (aka mixed content). This can be used to compromise the session, which is why it is saying it is unsafe.
To fix this, you will need to make sure that all content is loaded over HTTPS. ...
Firstly using port 587 isn't enough on its own. This particular error message is common when trying to send email through an SMTP server that you haven't authenticated with. Trying to authenticate with the web link is useless as you need to authenticate the SMTP session. In your SMTP settings you need to specify the server, username (which is your full ...
According to http://windows.microsoft.com/en-us/windows7/smartscreen-filter-frequently-asked-questions-ie9, as far as I can tell, malicious websites are reported by users.
Also, you can report your site as safe by clicking "More Information", then, "Report that this site does not contain threats".
Is it safe to delete everything in the root of the host and upload my new website?
Yes. None of those directories are required to the webserver to operate.
If anything goes wrong, will I be able to simple re-upload the old website and restore everything as it was before? I've read that uploading Frontpage websites via ftp is discouraged.
I believe that vmware player supports Windows 8, You should then be able to test the following setups, of course not limited too and only an example:
Windows XP IE6
Windows XP IE7
Windows XP IE8
Windows 7 IE9
Windows 7 IE10
I found a way that seems to work 100%:
Use the old app MS Front Page
Go to "Design Mode" (lower left corner on a blank page)
Paste text copied from MS Word
Switch to "Code Mode" and you will have clean HTML code
You can save it from there as HTML if needed