This raises the question of how to access the Group Policy Editor.
The method you will need to use varies depending on the installation type you have performed.
Can 2016 be set not to update outside of 'Active Hours'?
But if you have installed the local administrative tools then accessing the Group Policy Editor is done in a way that is somewhat similar to the method used in Windows Server 2012.Click the Browse button and then select the desired group policy (Figure 5).The other option is to edit group policies through Power Shell.The only option I find is to add an active period and Windows Update looks happy to run at any time outside of that period...I am used to taking a checkpoint, running the update, and reverting if failed. In our case, Microsoft Edge is available as shown in the image below.Anderson Patricio is a Canadian MVP in Cloud and Datacenter Management, and Office Server and Services, besides the Microsoft Award he also holds a Solutions Master (MCSM) in Exchange and several other certifications.The Server Manager, for example, includes a link to the Local Security Policy, but not to domain-based group policies.If you want to access the user and the computer portion of the local security policy, you will need to switch to the Command Prompt window and navigate to C:\%systemroot%\system32 and then enter the GPEDIT. For deployments that do not include local management tools, you will have to either manage the group policies remotely or use Power Shell.If you want to manage group policy remotely then you will need to have at least one server that has the management tools installed.From this server, enter the MMC command at the server's command prompt.