In a blog, the US-based firm said, "As the nature of the terrorist threat has changed, so has our ongoing work in this area. Since the middle of 2015 alone, we've suspended over 125,000 accounts for threatening or promoting terrorist acts, primarily related to militant group".

Twitter, however, did not respond to questions about the accounts of terrorist organizations operating from Pakistan and Afghanistan.

Notably, Hafeez Muhamad Saeed, the mastermind of 26/11 Mumbai attack, has been openly calling for carrying out brazen attack against India in his latest tweet on February 3.

Twitter condemned the use of its platform to promote terrorism and said the 'Twitter Rules' make it clear that this type of behavior, or any violent threat, is not permitted on its service.

The Company said it has increased its report reviewing teams to react faster.

"We also look into other accounts similar to those reported and leverage proprietary spam-fighting tools to surface other potentially violating accounts for review by our agents. We have already seen results, including an increase in account suspensions and this type of activity shifting off of Twitter," it said.

In a move to intensify its push against extremist posts, Twitter has partnered with respected organizations such as People Against Violent Extremism (PAVE) and the Institute for Strategic Dialogue.

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