The Hindusthanee Student (May 1916)
The May 1916 issue of The Hindusthanee Student (Vol. 2, No. 8), published from the Nalanda Club in Berkeley, California. Essays and editorials in the issue includes "Oh! Our Education" by Lajpat Rai, "Information about American University" by Surendra Karr, part two of "A Review of India's Year Book" by Hemendra K.
Young India (April 1918)
The April 1918 issue of Young India (Vol. 1, No. 4) featured the following articles: "The International Importance of India" and "The New Internationalism" by Lajpat Rai, "Routes to India" by N.S. Hardiker, "India, a Self-Governing British Dominion" by Henry Hotchner, "Liquor and Christianity" by J.T. Sunderland, and "Humanism in Hindu Poetry" by Benoy Kumar Sarkar.
Young India (July 1918)
The July 1918 issue of Young India (Vol. 1, No. 7) opens with an editorial that traces various news items relating to the Home Rule movement in India The issue itself contains the poem "Awake" by Sarojini Naidu, two essays by Lajpat Rai ("The Woman in India" and "Akbar the Great Mogul"), and a short essay titled "A Great Scientific Institute in India" by J.T.
Young India (August 1918)
The August 1918 issue of Young India (Vol. 1, No. 8) opens with a revised constitution of the organization as well as a six photograph spread titled "Our Men With Uncle Sam," documenting Indians enlisted with the U.S. Army: Dr. K.C. Kerwell, Sgt. Ahmad Ali (Camp Lewis), M.K. Pandit, Amulla Mukerji (Camp Custer), Ishvar Singh (Camp Lewis), and Devi Singh.
Young India (June 1918)
The June 1918 issue of Young India (Vol. 1, No. 6) opens with an editorial that traces various news stories relating to the Home Rule in India movement, as well as the Hindu-German Conspiracy Trial. Articles in this issue include "What Is Beautiful?" by Ananda Coomaraswamy, "The Woman in India: A Historical Review" by Lajpat Rai, "Some Modern Reform Movements of India" by K.D.
Young India (October 1918)
The October 1918 issue of Young India (Vol. 1, No. 10) opens with an editorial on "Hindusthanees in U.S.A. and the New Draft Act," which encourages its Indian readership to enlist in the U.S. army despite possible grounds for exemption as British subjects.
Young India (December 1918)
The November 1918 issue of Young India (Vol 1., No. 12). The opening editorial reprints a telegram sent to President Woodrow Wilson, congratulating the U.S.
Young India (April 1920)
The April 1920 issue of Young India (Vol. 3, No. 4) featured several articles comparing the struggle for Indian freedom with America's past. Various short reports draw a connection between the U.S.
Young India (May 1920)
The May 1920 issue of Young India (Vol. 3, No. 5) was titled the "Labor Number." The opening editorial notes focus on different figures of Indian labor (the coolie, agricultural worker, and clerk) within the colony. A note is also made of N.M. Joshi, who had visited the International Labor Conference in Washington as an Indian representative.
Har Dayal, "Our Educational Problem" (1922)
Published in Madras in 1922, Har Dayal's Our Educational Problem considers British educational policy in the Indian colony, with emphasis on issues of assimilation and the value of "Sanskrit vs. English." The preface was provided by the nationalist Lajpat Rai, who, interestingly, also spent an extended period within the U.S., founding the India Home Rule League of America in New York City.