The United States of India (December - January - February 1928)
The December-January-February 1928 edition of the The United States of India (Vol. 5, Nos. 6-8) focuses primarily on American writer Katherine Mayo's Mother India, an expose of the social practices of colonial India, which was deemed as a work of pro-British propaganda.
The Independent Hindustan (September 1920)
First published in September 1920, The Independent Hindustan (Vol. 1, No. 1) was the official Hindustan Gadar Party organ, and would be later reincarnated as The United States of India in 1923. Much of the layout is the same including the image of “Mother India” on the cover. Surendra Karr served as editor, and Bishan Singh served as Business Manager.
The Independent Hindustan (October 1920)
The October issue of The Independent Hindustan (Vol. 1, No. 2), the official organ of the Hindustan Gadar Party, featured original editorials and essays. Several of the news items focus on other anti-colonial movements.
The Independent Hindustan (November 1920)
The November 1920 issue of The Independent Hindustan (Vol. 1, No. 3), the official organ of the Hindustan Gadar Party, featured the original editorials and essay. News items ranged from general interest pieces on scientific discoveries to more politicized pieces on the United Textile Workers of America and California Labor’s support for Indian independence. A full listing follows:
The Independent Hindustan (December 1920)
The December 1920 issue of The Independent Hindustan (Vol. 1, No. 4), the official organ of the Hindustan Gadar Party, followed the previous format. As with previous issues, the editors publish a piece that convey Indian-Irish solidarity, “India’s Sympathy with the Irish Martyrs.” The issue includes the following editorials and essays:
• “Revolt of the Students”
German Plots and Intrigues
Pamphlet titled German Plots and Intrigues: In the United States During the Period of Our Neutrality by Earl E. Sperry and William M. West, published in July 1918. Chapter Four covers Germany's effort to incite revolution in India, with details about the Hindu-German conspiracy and the Berlin Committee.
Canada and India (January 1916)
The January 1916 edition of Canada and India: A Journal of Information and Conciliation (Vol. 2, No. 1) opens with the tagline "The Strongest of all British Bonds are Knowledge and Sympathy." As a whole, the majority of the articles published in the journal emphasized the Indian nationalist movement, with several offering critical takes on the British empire.
Canada and India (March 1916)
The March 1916 edition of Canada and India: A Journal of Information and Conciliation (Vol. 2, No. 2) opens with several different poetic epigraphs by Edwin Arnold, Robert Bridges, and Bills Carman. The issue is broken into four sections, reporting on the activities of India, Canada, Britain, and Australia.
Political Trouble in India (1907-1917) Political Trouble in India: 1907-1917, written by James Campbell Ker, a colonial Indian Civil Servant who had acted as personal assistant to the director of British criminal intelligence.