The fortnightly journal titled Indian Libertarian was founded in 1954 by Indian liberal, Ranchhoddas Bhuvan Lotwala, and edited by his daughter Kusum R Lotwala. The second October ’61 edition was published amid the time when the issue of China raging brutal aggression on Tibet was to be brought forth in the UN General Assembly meeting. M. A. Venkata Rao in, “The Modern Spirit,” highlighted the unprecedented changes India went through without any proper assimilation. M. N. Tholal in, “Precept Versus Practice,” focused more on the issue of national integration then. J. M. Richards in, “Men In Motor Cars,” emphasized the motor era evolution that changed the way humans perceived things before. Prof. G. N. Lawande in, “Third Plan and The Common man,” focused on the Third year plan’s objectives of raising the standard of living, through the failed objectives of the Second year plan in the development of consumer goods. The piece titled, “The Common Market,” pointed out Britain’s entry into the market and the question of the road to freedom after that. S. R. Narayana Ayyar in the article titled, “The Congress and Linguism,” stressed the linguistic administration and the adoption of a provincial attitude as a means of threat to Indian nationalism back then. This edition covered several op-eds that orated the different scenarios of India. And further went on to capture important news headlines covering both national and worldly stands. The edition concluded with a book review on human evolution.