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, and technologies to block or drop connections en masse will have more
of a likelihood of getting funded internally.
Really? The more "en masse" you do the more good mail would be lost
and reality is that there appears to be substantial enough difference
between users that that doing it "en mass" for ISP or for large enough
enterprise is probably not ok.
Most enterprises will have global policies in place that make it totally
unnecessary to have _any_ form of per-recipient policy. Our policy is
that it's not permitted to spam or harrass our users. Certainly, we
allow both senders and recipients to question or challenge our decisions
in terms of that policy, but anyone continuing to insist on the ability
to receive something that we've reconfirmed to be blockable under the
policy is told that they should use their home account.
That happens less than once a month.
Only one in 10 years has asked for the names of my management. It
didn't help them ;-)
There are some things that get past the filters, and 3 recipients that
have no filtering. But each exemption has a specific corporate business
case behind it. Two of those recipients land in my mailbox <sigh>.
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