This article was originally published in The Hindu on November 30, 2017.

It has been updated for clarity.

The hacker keyboard is an Indian slang word that has become synonymous with hackers.

In English, it means “to hack” or “to damage”.

In Hindi, it’s also known as “tik taik” and has become a popular insult to anyone who uses the keyboard.

It’s also a popular term among online hackers.

There are also a number of other variants of the word that are often used as a insult.

The word was coined in India in 2010, when hackers first began using the term.

In 2011, it was banned in Russia and then in China, but is now used widely in India.

In fact, a group of hackers who went by the alias “The Anonymous Hacker Army” (AAA) had been using the word for several years.

In the past, it had been used by Indian security agencies to harass people, especially women.

Now, however, it has become popular as a general insult, and people are more likely to use it as an insult to someone they disagree with.

The term “taktik” was coined by a hacker group in Russia in 2014.

The group members had been posting fake security patches on various websites to trick users into installing them.

The patches, which they said were security fixes, were then installed by users who paid the hackers to download them.

Some of the patches were for vulnerabilities in popular apps such as Gmail, WhatsApp and Facebook.

The hackers said they were being paid by the Chinese government.

They also claimed that they were targeting governments in China and other Asian countries.

The hacktivists are now facing jail time in China for hacking into sensitive systems, but India is one of the countries where the law does not protect them from prosecution.

According to the International Association of Police and Crime (IACP), the number of hacking incidents in India has risen steadily over the past decade.

The number of such cases has been growing in the past two years, especially in the western states of Kerala and Tamil Nadu, where hackers are most likely to target police stations.

The police have been asked to make more use of social media to target their victims, the police said.

The IACP also said that a total of 2,856 police stations in the country have received a cybercrime notification from the central government in the last six years.

“There is no evidence of any systematic approach to the security of the cyber domain by the Indian police,” it said in a statement.

But, the hackers are also taking advantage of the fact that India is an emerging market, where a lot of cybercrime occurs, and they are also exploiting that.

Some cybercrime cases have been reported in the West, but the Indian cybercrime experts said that the country is also experiencing a rise in cybercrime and that many of these incidents have occurred in private homes and offices.

A hacker named “Taket” was arrested in India and faces a prison term of three to five years, but he has denied that he was behind the recent attacks.

The Indian government has also launched a cyber crime task force, with the aim of increasing the security and detection of cyberattacks in the nation.

In a statement, the Ministry of Home Affairs said that it will also take the matter to the Supreme Court.

The government has asked the government cyber security advisory panel to review the cyber security situation in India, to advise on how best to tackle the cybercrime threat and to formulate policy to prevent cyber crime in the coming years.