You don’t have to buy a new laptop: I can buy one from you

A new generation of parents are buying their children’s computers online and from their friends.

The online purchases are not limited to the iPad. 

The move has been lauded by experts as a new form of self-sufficiency for India, which relies on importing goods from abroad for much of its daily needs. 

Many parents, especially those who work from home, are not able to access the internet to study and to do the things that they would like to do in the home. 

One such parent, Manoj, said he bought his son a tablet for $700 from an online retailer.

“I’m just going to buy the tablet for my son.

He’s not going to use it,” Manoj said. 

“I want him to study at home.

He is a very ambitious kid.

He wants to be a lawyer.

I’m going to get him a job and he will do that, too.”

So we are not going for a laptop.

I want to go for a tablet.

That’s how I want my son to study.” 

India’s biggest online retailer, Flipkart, says it offers free online textbooks to parents, students and teachers.

The retailer also sells computers and other electronic devices, including laptops, at low prices. 

India has one of the world’s fastest growing economies, but has struggled to compete with China for consumers and foreign investment. 

Its growing digital economy has led to a number of online retailers, including Flipkarte, which recently announced a $2 billion deal with Amazon. 

According to data from comScore, FlipKart had more than 50 million users last month, including about 2.6 million people in India.

The company has also grown into a dominant player in India’s smartphone market, with sales reaching more than $1.2 billion in the second quarter of this year.

In September, Flipkokart, owned by Flipkarts parent Indian Express, said it had reached $4.3 billion in revenues and was on track to exceed $20 billion by the end of the year. 

(AP Photo/Rashid Umar)The company, which makes laptops, tablets, phones and other gadgets, says its aim is to help the economy grow.

It says it helps parents save money by saving on shipping and storage costs.

But critics, including academics, say this is not the case. 

In a report last month on India’s internet and technology sector, the United Nations Economic and Social Commission for Western Asia said it found little evidence that Flipkarta was creating jobs or boosting growth. 

Flipkart has defended its online sales practices, saying they help small businesses expand their business and generate revenue. 

It also said it has a zero-tolerance policy against fraud, including money laundering. 

Critics say this means it is only willing to accept online payments for books, travel and other items that are sold through online platforms, such as Flipkarten.

The move also comes at a time when Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi is trying to win back the country’s shrinking middle class from the grip of the Congress party and the Hindu nationalist Hindu nationalist Bharatiya Janata Party, which has been battling him in the polls for the last few years.

The Modi government has also promised to boost the countrys digital economy and create jobs. 

But critics say the country is lagging behind in this regard, and are calling on the government to provide free internet to all Indians.