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Not only is digging around in the Windows Registry generally a bad idea because mistakes and errors can snowball into big problems quickly, but the Group Policy Editor method we’re about to walk through will stay current even if Google Chrome uses different registry keys in the future (whereas showing you specific registry keys will work today but might not work next year).
Manually downloading a new version of Chrome and trying to overwrite your current install won’t work either, as the new installation will still need to contact the update servers and the erroneously-set-policy will still block the update.
Once you’ve installed the custom policy, it’s time to locate the templates within the Local Group Policy Editor.
Google Update - Update Policy Toggle the policy override state to “Enabled”.Go ahead and leave the file sitting in your download folder for now (or, if you’re a paranoid file archiver like us, label and archive it for eternity).Next, we’re going to fire up the Windows Group Policy Editor and install the custom Google Chrome template pack so we can successfully change the policies without touching the Windows Registry.You can call on the Group Policy Editor by opening the Run dialog (Win R) and typing in: Once the Group Policy Editor is open, you need to navigate to, via the section located in the left-hand navigation pane, Local Computer Policy - Administrative Templates.Right-click on the entry, as seen in the screenshot above, and select “Add/Remove Templates…” and then browse to the location of the Google template you downloaded just a moment ago.
Even if you have administrative access to the computer you use, the IT folks are not going to be very happy to find out you’ve been overriding their Group Policy deployments (and if none of the web browsers at work are updating properly, you should bring it to their attention by showing them this article so they can fix it).