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These machines belong to the end users so we can't easily control settings with group policy or registry hacks.
You need to distribute your RADIUS server's certificate (if it was self-signed) or the certificate of the Certificate Authority that signed it to your clients.
In turn the signing certificate authority's public key will be distributed to clients, either through GPOs, Active Directory Certificate Services or it was included by Microsoft in the Trusted Root Certification Authority repository.
It's not a recommended configuration to have a external root CA sign your RADIUS server's certificate.
This is from the Free RADIUS documentation but I expect it is equal valid for the Microsoft implementation: In general, you should use self-signed certificates for 802.1x (EAP) authentication.
If so - you need to connect to a radius server (or similar) that authenticates you.
AS you PC is XP Home - it isn't joined to the domain - and thus you won't automatically get the certificate.
YOu could either uncheck Validate Server Certificate to avoid this, or you could export your AD Root certificate from a server or domain joined computer (in Certificates snap-in - Trusted Root Certification Authority - right click - export), and then in you computer - Certificates snap-in - trusted root certification authority - right click and import. Watch Guard’s Threat Lab is a group of dedicated threat researchers committed to helping you stay ahead of the bad guys by providing in-depth analysis of the top security threats to your network.
After about 30 minutes of fiddling around with various settings, I was able to figure out what the problem was.
Here’s how to connect to your wireless router if you are getting this message.