Jamf is a device management/mobile device management solution. It enables remote control and management of the configured device.
Due to the nature of the software, it can restrict users of the machine (even the admin users) from performing certain administrative operations (depending on the applied configuration). It is thus obvious that the end-users ...
The organization that owns the device is normally the only entity that can release it.
I would start with them and personally would end with them and not even pester Apple if you can't document your request properly.
If there is a clear mistake, the other third party will likely want to help you out. Some day they could need someone else’s help and they ...
The instructions to remove the framework just require you to have a local admin password.
This will remove all the things that the tool installed (apps, profiles, certificates) and then remove the management framework. You do not want ...
The tool is every bit as @Nimesh said. I would like to add some extra tips:
Don't throw away your laptop. Instead backup your documents, photos and other important data. Erase your laptop and clean reinstall it;
Don't give your account password to anyone. If they need it to perform some special task, enter it yourself;
Create Guest Accounts for such ...
Nimesh and Alexander answered the question about Jamf Now.
Thre are 2 possibilities to get rid of it.
First of all: Ask your friend why they did that with your device and ask them to remove it from jamf Now management.
In Order to do that you must follow few simple steps:
1. Log Into Jamf
2. Select Yout Device
3. Click on three dots on the right upper ...
Unfortunately you can't because it would be a massive security hole.
It's called mobile device management, not mobile user management and this is for a reason - how secure would it be if all the user had to do to bypass corporate security policies was create a new user?
If you want to keep your personal data on your personal Mac secure from corporate ...
After a few round trips with Cisco support, it turned out the problem was specific to one particular laptop that had recently been repaired at the Apple Store.
The laptop had been joined to Meraki MDM prior to going in for repair. The main logic board was replaced at the Apple Store, and although the serial number stayed the same it must have changed some ...
Except error the MDM is only used to push config or app installations (this is how I use it). He can't have access to your password and personnal information. But it can report information from the accounts you are connected to, the apps you have installed and other information. Personally, we don't do this because there's no interest to be spying on our ...
Most probably you have installed the intermediate certificate in the wrong place. The root certificate should be added to the trust store on the iPad - this you've got working already.
The intermediate should NOT be placed in the trust store - instead it needs to be installed in the Keychain instead.
Spaces in the file names haven't got anything to do with ...
You may want to refer to Lists of available trusted root certificates in iOS on Apple's website. This resource also provides links to lists of root certificates for specific versions of iOS, macOS, watchOS and tvOS.
Typically, to remove a root certificate on an iOS device one would follow this process:
Tap on General
Tap on Profiles (NOTE: if ...