Once you've authenticated a user (that is, determined that you know who the user is), you may want to restrict or deny access to various parts of your site, or to various activities on your site, based on the user's identity. This process is called authorization. As an example, you might want to allow supervisors and managers to access the Maintenance menu on your site but hide the menu from normal users. ASP.NET provides several techniques for managing authorization in your applications. This section investigates three different issues:
Controlling authorization using Web.config
Managing authorization dynamically
Taking advantage of role-based authorization
You can use the authorization element in Web.config ...