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 (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 (March 1920)
The March 1920 issue of Young India (Vol. 3, No. 3). The issue commenced the new "Art Section" run by Ananda Coomaraswamy.
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 (September 1920)
The September 1920 issue of Young India (Vol. 3, No. 9) was dubbed the "Tilak Number," and features a lengthy article by J.T. Sunderland titled "B.G. Tilak: Scholar and Patriot," another by Betty Hall titled "My Reminiscences of Mr. Tilak," and a photo of Tilak in his study.