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    Locked out of DevOps organisation which I'm the owner of

    Developer community 2

    Developer Community

    Your open channel to Microsoft engineering teams

    Closed - Other Product 

    8 1 0 0 Votes

    Locked out of DevOps organisation which I'm the owner of

    $$ $$ANON_USER$$

    Reported Jul 14, 2021

    Hi, we’ve been unsuccessful in accessing our DevOps organisation for the past two weeks.

    I’m the project owner, but neither I nor the other members can log into the specific organisation. We all get the following error:

    "Sorry, but we’re having trouble with signing you in.

    AADSTS90002: Tenant xxx not found. This may happen if there are no active subscriptions for the tenant. Check to make sure you have the correct tenant ID. Check with your subscription administrator." This also happens in a private/incognito tab window without even trying to sign in. Just hitting the dev.azure.com/{organisation} url yields this error.

    I also cannot switch to this organisation in my list of ADs, it’s just not on the list anymore.

    Any help would be appreciated as fixing this is quite urgent.

    Azure DevOps Azure DevOps Pinned AC

    Microsoft Resolution -

    Aki Shang (Shanghai Wicresoft Co,.Ltd.) [MSFT]

    Closed - Other Product

    According to the investigation, this is caused by azure AD products.

    Sorry, we only support DevOps instead of azure products, we recommend that you submit the feedback to that product team at https://azure.microsoft.com/en-us/support/options/.

    If you have any questions, you can continue to reply below.

    Thank you and we value your contribution to Developer Community.

    Jul 22, 2021 View timeline by $$

    $$ANON_USER$$    New

    Jul 14, 2021 AS Aki Shang[MSFT] Hi there,

    From your error message, you should be able to see if you have an active subscription by going to the Portal Menu -> Select Subscriptions or you can search “Subscriptions” using the search bar at the top of the portal.

    If the problem persists, please share the organization name and account.

    In addition, would you mind helping collect Fiddler logs from your side and share the logs with us?

    For the files you shared with us, they will be deleted after 90 days when the ticket is closed. If you don’t want to keep them for such a time, you can also delete them by yourself. For more details about the data usage, please check this link for details: Microsoft Privacy Statement.

    The logs are necessary for us to go to the next step for this issue. If you still have concerns to share the logs here, we recommend you create a technical support ticket from Azure Portal if you have Azure support plans. Thanks for your understanding.

    Please follow below steps to generate the fiddler trace file (see Configure Fiddler to Decrypt HTTPS Traffic for details)

    Download and install Fiddler (Fiddler Classic):https://www.telerik.com/download/fiddler

    Launch your fiddler and choose “Tools” -> “Clean Wininet cache”, then go to “Tools” menu -> “Options” -> HTTPS tab -> enable “Decrypt HTTPS Traffic” ->select “…from all processes” in the dropdown list, then close the fiddler.

    Launch and minimize Fiddler to tray, then replicate the reported issue.

    In Fiddler, go to File -> Save -> All Sessions and save the archive to disk.

    This will produce a SAZ file, which you will be able to archive and share with us. Please remove other personal sensitive information except the ones which related to your current account login/permission issue from the SAZ file before sharing it with us.

    When you share the logs with us, please set it to “Microsoft Only” or “Private to customer (includes Microsoft)”, this will make sure that the information can be only accessed by us.

    We look forward to hearing from you.

    0 Jul 15, 2021 AC

    Aki Shang (Shanghai Wicresoft Co,.Ltd.) [MSFT]

    Need More Info

    need to modify state

    0 Jul 15, 2021 $$ $$ANON_USER$$ private

    Hi, the organisation name on DevOps is Poynting (dev.azure.com/Poynting) and it was created with Codehesion’s subscription/AD. And it seems my user currently has an active subscription.

    When hitting the url even in a private tab it immediately tries to sign in and then gives the error, specifically complaining about the tenant id not being found:

    “AADSTS90002: Tenant ‘5fe562b7-96fe-4c50-bcb1-5177f8a4cb24’ not found. This may happen if there are no active subscriptions for the tenant. Check to make sure you have the correct tenant ID. Check with your subscription administrator.”

    Thanks for the help, will do the Fiddler logs a tad bit later.

    0 Jul 15, 2021 $$ $$ANON_USER$$ private

    Hi, please find my fiddler logs attached.

    0 Jul 16, 2021 AS Aki Shang[MSFT]

    Thank you for your reply. I did not see the file you shared, could you try again?

    In addition, please try to use the browser private mode to navigate to https://aex.dev.azure.com/me to switch domains to check if this organization can be found. If the organization can be found on the right side of the page, please click this organization to check whether the problem persists exist.

    0 Jul 19, 2021 $$ $$ANON_USER$$ private

    Hi Aki, thanks for the reply.

    I attached the logs again (DevOps_Fiddler.zip).

    I also followed your link and can only see two other organisations, but not my Poynting organisation. It’s also worth mentioning that I also lost access to two other organisations (HOMii and Marcura) but I wasn’t too concerned about them since I can just request access again if I need to work on them. I’m however very concerned about Poynting since I’m the owner and the two members I added before this happened also can’t access the organisation.

    स्रोत : developercommunity.visualstudio.com

    The Best Way to Tell Your Boss You're Coming Late to Work

    Running late to the office and need to notify your boss? Here’s the best way to tell them—plus, email templates.


    A Smart Strategy for Telling Your Boss You’ll Be Late to Work (Email Templates Included!)

    by Alyse Kalish

    Jose Luis Pelaez Inc./Getty Images

    Luck is not on your side today, and you’re running late to the office. Maybe you don’t have a meeting scheduled for 8 AM sharp—or maybe you do and you’re already stressed!—but regardless, you know your boss isn’t going to be happy to see you waltzing in behind schedule.

    SEARCH OPEN JOBS ON THE MUSE! See who’s hiring here, and you can even filter your search by benefits, company size, remote opportunities, and more. Then, sign up for our newsletter and we’ll deliver advice on landing the job right to you.

    Whether your tardiness is completely out of your control or due to a fault of your own, here’s exactly what you should do.

    Catch Yourself as Early as Possible

    You never want to get to the point where you’re walking into the office at 11 AM and your boss has no idea where you’ve been and why you missed half the day. Chances are if you’re running late, not only do you have the means to warn your manager ahead of time (hello, that’s what a cell phone is for), but you also know pretty early on how late you’re actually going to be.

    If the conductor hops on the mic to tell you your commuter train’s going to be held at the station for 20 minutes, you should try to find a signal and contact your boss right then and there. If you get a notification the night before traveling home saying that your flight may be delayed, it’s worth sending your supervisor a note before heading to bed. If your child starts coughing up a storm and you know that means you’ll need to pop into the doctor’s office, whip out your phone.

    Matthew Brochstein, The Muse’s own CTO, notes that he always wants folks on his team to notify him “in a way and timeframe that allows me to react. Sending me an email two minutes before a meeting effectively ensures that I will have no idea that you’re going to be late.”

    Use your best judgement—you may decide that even with your delayed transportation or detour to the nearest health clinic you’ll still be able to make it in at your normal time (or at least you’ll only be a tad late). But know that there’s absolutely no harm in preparing your boss for your potential tardiness. Worst case, you actually show up on time and all’s forgotten.

    Don’t Lie

    As tempting as it is to say, “But this crazy thing happened! There was a 50-car pileup right in front of me and I literally got out of my car and climbed over the heap to get here!” you’re better off going with the truth or giving no reason at all (unless the pileup thing actually happened to you). The risk of getting caught in a lie is too great, and when something actually happens to you where you need their trust they’ll be less inclined to give it to you if you’ve fibbed before.

    So opt for honesty, even if it’s terrifying to say you slept through your alarm or forgot to put gas in your car. It may not resonate well with them now, but when you arrive on time every other day after that, they’ll more often than not let a mishap or two slide.


    “If you’re going to miss something, you need to be apologetic and acknowledge that you’re impacting others,” says Brochstein. “Oops, I’m late!” won’t cut it, and certainly won’t make your manager forgive you sooner. Even if you have zero regrets about getting an extra hour of sleep, still say you’re sorry—after all, your lateness affects your boss and co-workers, too.

    Emphasize You’re Committed to Making It Right

    You’re going to be late—you can’t control that at this point. What you can control is how you react to it. Besides sending your boss a proactive note (see below for what that looks like), you’ll want to make it clear you’re ready to compensate for this small mistake.

    Maybe that’s as simple as doing your work, and doing it well—starting with answering emails on the train while you wait for it to get moving. Or maybe you stay a bit later that day to make up for lost time. Or maybe you immediately offer up solutions to fix the fact that you missed an important meeting that morning. Whatever you think will impress your boss enough to convince them to overlook this minor inconvenience, do it.

    Also, when you contact your manager, “you should address any tasks that are expected and set expectations for timelines and delivery. Make it very clear that you’ve got the day under control” despite this hiccup, says Muse career coach Steven Davis.

    Thank Them

    It might be wise at the end of the workday to give your boss a quick thanks for being understanding of your lateness. You certainly don’t want to keep bringing it up if your manager has moved on, but if they were especially receptive or accommodating it’s worth acknowledging that.

    Be Cognizant of How Often You’re Late

    Showing up late to work happens. Everyone does it, and usually when it occurs once or twice it’s no big deal.

    But make that three, five, seven times, and you’re bound to become someone everyone expects to be tardy. More importantly, you’ll begin to lose the respect of your boss.

    स्रोत : www.themuse.com

    Fly Rights

    A Consumer Guide to Air Travel CONTENTS Air Fares Schedules and Tickets Delayed and Canceled Flights Overbooking

    Fly Rights

    Fly Rights A Consumer Guide to Air Travel


    Air Fares

    Schedules and Tickets

    Delayed and Canceled Flights

    Overbooking Baggage Smoking

    Passengers with Disabilities

    Frequent-Flyer Programs

    Contract Terms Travel Scams To Your Health

    Airline Safety and Security


    Notice: We make every effort to keep Fly-Rights up to date, but airlines frequently change the way they do business. So by the time you read this, a few procedures we explain may be different.


    The elimination of government regulation of airline fares and routes has resulted in lower fares and a wide variety of price/service options. In this new commercial environment, consumers have had to take a more active role in choosing their air service by learning to ask a number of questions:

    Am I more concerned with price or with schedule? Am I willing to fly at a less convenient time if it means saving $25?

    Will the airline penalize me for changing my reservation/

    Will I have to pay extra for checked bags or for seat assignments?

    What will the airline do for me if it cancels my flight?

    This booklet is designed to explain your rights and responsibilities as an air traveler and to show you how to avoid problems. We hope it helps you become a more resourceful consumer.

    Air Fares

    Because of the emphasis on price competition, consumers may choose from a wide variety of air fares. It is easy to compare fares and schedules on the Web, using airline web sites or third-party reservation services.  You can also contact a travel agent, another ticket outlet, or the airlines serving the places you want to travel to. (Some airlines and other outlets charge a fee for tickets purchased by means other than the Web.  On the other hand, a few airlines may charge a fee for tickets that are purchased via the Web.) You can also be alert to newspaper and radio ads, where airlines advertise many of the discounts available in your city. Finally, be alert to new companies serving the market. They may offer lower fares or different services than older established airlines. Here are some tips to help you decide among air fares:

    Be flexible in your travel plans in order to get the lowest fare. The best deals may be limited to travel on certain days of the week (particularly midweek or Saturday) or certain hours of the day (e.g., early-morning flights or overnight "red eyes"). When searching flights and fares on the Web you can usually specify whether your dates are flexible, and in the search results the fares are generally listed from lowest to highest. If you are shopping by phone or in person, after you get a fare quote ask the reservations agent if you could save even more by leaving a day earlier or later, or by taking a different flight on the same day.

    Plan as far ahead as you can. Some airlines set aside only a few seats on each flight at the lower rates. The real bargains often sell out very quickly. On the other hand, air carriers sometimes make more discount seats available later. If you had decided against a trip because the price you wanted was not available when you first inquired, try again, especially just before the advance-purchase deadline. Flights for holiday periods may sell out months ahead of time, although in many cases you can find a seat if you elect to travel on the holiday itself, e.g. Christmas Day or Thanksgiving Day.

    Some airlines may have discounts that others don't offer. In a large metropolitan area, the fare could depend on which airport you use. Also, a connection (change of planes) or a one-stop flight is sometimes cheaper than a nonstop.

    Be aware that many airlines charge extra for checked baggage, advance seat assignments, meals, or other services.  Airlines include information on these fees on their web sites.

    If you have a connection involving two airlines, ask whether your bags will be transferred. Ask whether your ticket will be good on another carrier at no extra charge if your flight is canceled or experiences a lengthy delay, and whether the first airline will pay for meals or a hotel room during the wait.

    Most discount fares are non-refundable; if you buy one of these fares and you later cancel your trip, you will not get your money back. In many cases you can apply your ticket to another trip in the future, but there may be a steep fee.  Many fares also have a penalty for changing flights or dates even if you don't want a refund. You may also have to pay any difference in air fares if your fare-type is not available on the new flight.

    After you buy your ticket, call the airline or travel agent once or twice before departure to check the fare. Fares change all the time, and if the fare you paid goes down before you fly, some airlines will refund the difference (or give you a transportation credit for that amount). But you have to ask.

    Differences in air fares can be substantial. Careful comparison shopping among airlines does take time, but it can lead to real savings.

    Schedules and Tickets

    Once you decide when and where you want to go, and which airline you want to use, you will usually have to purchase a ticket in order to hold a confirmed seat. However, many large airlines will hold a reservation for 24 hours or so without payment. Others require payment at the time you make a reservation but will provide a full refund if you cancel in the first day or so.  When available, both of these procedures permit you to hold a seat and a fare for a short time while continuing to shop for a better deal. Be aware of the following considerations when selecting a flight and buying a ticket:

    स्रोत : www.transportation.gov

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