There is no difference between create and rename as far as permissions. I would check permissions on the files regardless. It's possible some technology is accessing the file. If there is an open handle that would prevent the rename. Since this is a company device I would consult your IT team
Often people will remove SD cards and other external storage without ejecting them. Windows uses a lazy writing model for data transfer. What that means is even if Windows states a file operation is complete it may in fact not be done. This will cause file corrupt when the media is removed...
Well yes, nothing is 100% secure and RPC can be attacked, but you would have to have a foothold in the network to do much damage, and if an attacker has a foothold in your network you clearly have bigger concerns.
Trying to remediate every finding on every system is both unrealistic and...
Microsoft purposefully provides as little detail as possible to the end user. If action is needed such as removal of malware or a PUA that will be apparent and easily understood with clear, albeit simple, action (click a button) to remediate said findings.
No news is good news in the Windows...
A file could be unremovable for a number of reasons.
A process has a file opened with exclusive access
You don't have proper access to the file
The USB drive has a physical 'read-only' switch
The USB is mounted as 'read-only'
For the first item, you can use a tool such as procexp to locate...
Have not messed with vaults, but in most cases yes you can take ownership of anything in Windows, provided you are a member of the administrators group and then grant yourself access and subsequently delete files/directories.
In PowerShell you can add this to your ps profile so it's set everything PowerShell runs.
[System.Net.WebRequest]::DefaultWebProxy = [System.Net.WebRequest]::GetSystemWebProxy()
[System.Net.WebRequest]::DefaultWebProxy.Credentials = [System.Net.CredentialCache]::DefaultNetworkCredentials
You can download the tool here and run it to see if the PC is compatible. How to check if your device meets Windows 11 system requirements after changing device hardware
Windows 11 has strict hardware requirements