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 September ’61 edition was published amid the time when a wave of characteristic medievalism was plunging in then. M. A. Venkata Rao in, “ A Social Philosophy For Our Times,” emphasized the need for an identity of interests for the existence of social harmony. M. N. Tholal in the article, “Legislation or Chicanery?” criticized the move of the government to amend the certain classes of the Indian Penal Code in regard of prescribing punishment to any anti-national stands and forces that would provoke violence in communities then. The piece, “Acharya Kripalani On Urdu,” focused on the settlement of languages and culture in India back then. Prof. G. N. Lawande in, “Keynes And The Trade Cycle,” focused and elaborated on the Keynesian principle of trade cycle through the marginal efficiencies of capital. Dr. K. K. Das in, “Public and Private. Enterprise,” emphasized the entreaty of co-existence between the two sectors. The piece, “Blackmarket on planning,” highlighted instances of the scenarios of the market’s existence. J.M. Lobo Prabhu in, “Consequences of Foreign Policy,” stressed the Speech Nehru gave and his unsolicited indulgences in the interests of other countries rather than maintaining India’s welfare. This edition had also covered several op-eds that orated the prevalent scenarios in India then. The issue captured important news headlines covering both national and worldly stands. Lastly, it concluded with a book review on Indian roads through the decades.