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Pocket app allows you to do just that
 
Very often, we come across websites which we would love to read later. But, if you keep on book-marking such sites, the list could become quite a handful. What we need to do is to ‘pocket’ such sites—put them in your pocket, to read them later, on any of your devices—your home computer, your laptop, your smartphone. Just anywhere. Go to www.getpocket.com and download a small extension for your Chrome or Firefox browser. It sits on the right side of your browser bar waiting quietly. Now on, whenever you visit a site and want to read it later, you just click on the Pocket icon and it is automatically saved in your Pocket. You can download the app onto your smartphone or tablet and, when you access it, you can see all your saved sites online and access them easily. You can even recommend the best of your reads to your friends. Besides, you have unlimited storage tags to get you organised and listen to your articles with text-to-speech conversion. So stop emailing articles to yourself—just install Pocket.
 
Pretty well executed and useful; I use it most of the time; so will you.
 

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NIA seeks Internet data of Islamic State suspects
New Delhi : The National Investigation Agency (NIA) has sought the help of various Internet Service Providers (ISPs) to obtain the data used by arrested Islamic State suspects.
 
The suspects had extensively used various social media sites, including WhatsApp, Facebook and Twitter, to recruit and promote the ideology of the terrorist outfit in India.
 
According to sources, the NIA, while seeking the remand of the suspects on Tuesday, told a court here that the suspects also used Internet and Internet-based services such as Telegram, KIK and Surespot.
 
This was in pursuance of a larger conspiracy, and was aimed at identifying and facilitating recruitment of members and promoting the activities the global terror outfit.
 
The NIA said the request to obtain the data was being forwarded to the ISPs under the Mutual Legal Assistance Treaty (MLAT) for criminal matters, the sources told IANS.
 
It said the information was required, and the accused needed to be in custody to verify the facts that emerge from the contents of the internet-based services used by the accused to communicate with their associates.
 
According to the sources, many electronic gadgets, including laptops, tablets, mobile phones, SIM cards, memory cards and pen drives, used by the accused had been seized from them after their arrests on January 29.
 
These were forwarded on February 4 to forensic analysts of the Indian Computer Emergency Response Team.
 
During in-camera proceedings on Tuesday, District Judge Amar Nath allowed the NIA to quiz the three accused -- Sheikh Azhar-Ul-Islam alias Abdul Sattar Sheikh, Mohammed Farhan alias Mohammed Rafiq Shaikh and Adnan Hassan alias Mohammad Hussain -- till February 19.
 
While Sheikh Azhar hails from Jammu and Kashmir, Farhan and Hassan are residents of Maharashtra and Karnataka, respectively.
 
According to the sources, NIA told the court that custodial interrogation of the accused had led to pointers about links amongst them and their associations with the Islamic State.
 
All three were presented before the court with their faces covered after the expiry of their police remand.
 
"During questioning, the accused disclosed that they are active supporters of Islamic State and remained in close contact with several active members of the IS using internet, telephone and other means of communications."
 
Defence counsel M.S. Khan opposed the NIA plea to extend their custody, saying the agency had sufficient time to interrogate the accused.
 
The three have been booked for criminal conspiracy and under the Unlawful Activities Prevention Act.
 
The NIA added that the trio was involved in a conspiracy to identify, motivate and radicalise recruits and train Indians located both in India and other countries.
 
Disclaimer: Information, facts or opinions expressed in this news article are presented as sourced from IANS and do not reflect views of Moneylife and hence Moneylife is not responsible or liable for the same. As a source and news provider, IANS is responsible for accuracy, completeness, suitability and validity of any information in this article.

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