As discussed in Using a desktop with network access rights network access rights can be included in roles with other rights or defined separately. Therefore, it is not always possible to see where your rights apply or the scope of your role assignment.
If you are assigned multiple roles, you should work with the administrator to identify which roles grant local and network access rights and the computers where the roles apply. You can see detailed information about the rights associated with each role you are assigned and the zones where different roles are defined using the Authorization Center. You have less visibility, however, of which computers are in scope for your network access rights.
In some cases, you might have roles that are visible on your local computer in the list of roles you have been assigned that are not applicable on the local computer. You can select the role, but the privileges associated with the role are only granted when you access computers over the network where the assignment applies.
For example, an administrator might create an Exchange Admin role that contains a network access right, and assign you to that role in a zone that only contains Exchange servers or assign you to that role explicitly on the computers that host Exchange.
When you log on to your laptop, the Exchange Admin role is included in your list of available roles even though the assignment is out of scope for the laptop. You can select the Exchange Admin role and continue working on the laptop without elevated privileges.You know that the Exchange server requires maintenance and you are planning to get to it later in the day.
When you are ready to do maintenance on the Exchange server, you connect to the server over the network. At that point, the elevated privileges associated with the Exchange Admin role are applied. The Exchange server you are accessing from your laptop is in scope for where you have been assigned the Exchange Admin role. You complete the maintenance required on the Exchange server with your elevated privileges, then resume working on your laptop where the Exchange Admin role does not apply.