In our much-anticipated second interview with James Brundage, marking a year since his last appearance, we delved into a dynamic array of topics. The episode commenced with a rundown of PowerShell Gallery security, addressing listener feedback and concerns. We also spotlighted a curated selection of beneficial modules as suggested by our listeners. The spotlight then shifted to James' latest brainchild, Posh, unraveling its intricacies and potential. The conversation further unfurled to encompass enlightening discussions on EzOut, the nuances of battling typosquatting, the emergence of a new PowerShell user group, and we learned what dynamic polymorphism is and why that matters.
James Brundage has been heavily involved in PowerShell for over 15 years. He is a former member of the PowerShell team, working there during v2 and v3. He now works as a consultant with Start-Automating, applying his PowerShell expertise to organizations to help solve large-scale problems all around the world. He also has a lot of great projects on GitHub and regularly shares his knowledge at user groups and conferences.
Watch the PowerShell Podcast on YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DVJqnaKJ1VY
The MSAL.PS PowerShell module wraps MSAL.NET functionality into PowerShell-friendly cmdlets and is not supported by Microsoft. Microsoft support does not extend beyond the underlying MSAL.NET library. For any inquiries regarding the PowerShell module itself, you may contact the author on GitHub or PowerShell Gallery.
MSAL.NET (Microsoft.Identity.Client) is an authentication library that enables you to acquire tokens from Azure AD, to access protected Web APIs (Microsoft APIs or applications registered with Azure Active Directory).