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.
Young India (June 1920)
The June 1920 issue of Young India (Vol. 3, No. 6) featured the following articles: "Punjab Disturbances Report," "The Government of India Act" by Saint Nihal Singh, "India Reform Scheme" by Harkishenlal, "India Finance," "Turkish Problem in India," "Internationalism and India" by Norman Thomas, "India and Foreign Rule" and "A Lesson from Missionaires" by J.T. Sunderland.
Young India (July 1920)
The July 1920 issue of Young India (Vol. 3, No. 7) featured the following articles: "Punjab Report -- More Facts," "Hunter Report -- An Official Whitewash," "The American Press on The Amritsar Massacre," "Repression -- Road to Revolution" by John Haynes Holmes and J.T. Sunderland, "A Nationalist Manifesto," "The Y.W.C.A. and India" by J.T.
British Inquisition in India
A pamphlet published by the Friends of Freedom for India featuring Ghadar activist Surendra Karr's essay "British Inquisition in India" (originally published in the June 28, 1919 issue of the Nation).
India's Freedom in American Courts
Published by the Friends of Freedom for India, "India's Freedom in American Courts" was a pamphlet that described court cases in which Indian anti-imperialists and other allies in the U.S. were put on trial for violating "neutrality laws," and threatened with deportation. The case involved Ghadar activists Sailendranath Ghose, Taraknath Das, Bhagwan Singh, as well as Agnes Smedley, Mr. and Mrs.
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.
Young India (October 1920)
The October 1920 issue of Young India (Vol. 3, No. 10) opens with a quote from J.T. Sunderland on the "meaning of India's demand for self-determination," excerpted from his feature article in the issue.
Back to the Hangman (1919)
Booklet titled "Back to the Hangman" published by the Friends of Freedom for India (FFI) in 1919, with the intent of presenting "opinions of leading American journals on the deportation of Hindu political prisoners and refugees." Contains resolutions passed by FFI at the Central Opera House in New York City on April 10, 1919.