December 1, 1930 - Sir Sultan Mohamed Shah, Aga Khan III gave an interview with W.R Titterton of the 'The Daily Herald' in London and he talked about his interest in horses, his personal concern for India and its welfare, he regarded himself as the citizen of the world, and other interesting topics.
He said, 'But for many years now, I have been a citizen of the world, above all of Europe.
And let me say here how much it matter that I should know well the languages of Europe...
...Nothing matters to me now as much as this: to use all my influence -- in Europe and in Asia -- to
November 21, 1930 - Sir Sultan Mohamed Shah, Aga Khan III attended the Round Table Conference in London, and was asked to make a speech. In this speech, he talked about almost all the important views that were already expressed, the unanimity on self government, and he also gave assurances to the British commercial interests and also talked about establishing a federal scheme that would lead to full self-government and responsibility.
January 16, 1930 - Sir Sultan Mohamed Shah, Aga Khan III wrote a letter regarding the position of India's Muslims, the All India Conference of 1928, and proposed a separate federal electorates for the Muslims, reforms in the North-West Frontier Province and Baluchistan, and Sind as a separate province. This letter was printed in 'The Times', London on January 18, and was received from Antibes, France.
London: Sir Sultan Mohamed Shah, Aga Khan III was elected as the Chairman of the British-Indian section to the Round Table Conference. He was also the leader of the Muslim delegation which included M.A. Jinnah (later to be creator of Pakistan) and the Quaid-e-Azam or Sir Mohammad Zafrullah Khan. The inaugural session held at the House of Lords was presided over by King George V.
Sir Sultan Mohamed Shah, Aga Khan III's horse Blenhein won the 1930 Derby. This was his first Derby winner, ridden by H. Wragg and given odds of 18 to 1. The British Royalty warmly congratulated Sir Sultan Mohamed Shah, Aga Khan III on winning the greatest of races.
November 7, 1929 - Sir Sultan Mohamed Shah, Aga Khan III wrote an article which was printed in 'The Times', London regarding the British policy in India. He talked about the history of the British rule in India, the will of the British nation to establish dominion status, the adjustment of the relations between the Indian States and a Dominion India, the freedom for Burma, the withdrawal of the British Army, the need for Indian statesmanship. ( 845)
May 1, 1929 - Sir Sultan Mohamed Shah, Aga Khan III gave an interview to the Daily Express in Nice, and discussed the Simon Commission, the Hindu-Muslim relations, solution to the problem of poverty in India and also paid a tribute to King George V. The interview was printed in 'The Times', London on November 7, 1929.
Sir Sultan Mohamed Shah, Aga Khan III married Mlle. Andre Carron , the mother of Prince Sadrudin, at Aix-le-Bains, France.
December 31, 1928 - Sir Sultan Mohamed Shah, Aga Khan III presided at the All-India All Parties Moslem Conference in Delhi and a grand reception was given in his honour. Sir Sultan Mohamed Shah, Aga Khan III also gave the Presidential address wherein he talked about the future of the Muslims in India, the importance of unity between the nation and also touched on the topic of the slaughter of cows.
October 12, 1928 - Sir Sultan Mohamed Shah, Aga Khan III wrote two articles regarding the dominion status for India, the rights of the minorities, especially Muslims, the defence of India and other important issues which was printed in 'The Times' London, on two consecutive days. ( 813)
June 17, 1928 - Sir Sultan Mohamed Shah, Aga Khan III sent a message to the East India Association from Paris regarding the future of the mill industry in Bombay. The full report and text was printed in 'The Times of India', Bombay, June 19, 1928.
December 10th to 30th 1927 - Sir Sultan Mohamed Shah, Aga Khan III visited the Jamats of Mumbai, India.
December 9, 1927 - Sir Sultan Mohamed Shah, Aga Khan III gave a statement to the Press in Bombay which was printed in 'The Times', London, December 10, 1927. The statement was issued as Sir Sultan Mohamed Shah, Aga Khan III arrived in Bombay from Europe by mail-boat. Sir Sultan Mohamed Shah, Aga Khan III said, '...I am moved only by love for India. The whole country is divided, and while these divisions last, progress is impossible.' ( 803)
December 2, 1926 - Princess Theresa Magliano, second wife of Sir Sultan Mohamed Shah, Aga Khan III and the mother of Prince Aly Khan, passed away. She was a well- talented sculptor, widely known in aristocratic circles of Europe under her professional name of Yla.
March 24, 1926 - Sir Sultan Mohamed Shah, Aga Khan III during an extensive trip to East Africa made a speech and also laid the foundation stone at a mosque in Nairobi.
The ceremony was led at 5 p.m. and was reported in 'The East African
Standard', Nairobi, weekly edition on March 27, 1926. Mowlana Sultan Mohamed
Shah also donated Shs.30,000 towards the fund for the mosque. Mowlana Sultan
Mohamed Shah also during this trip visited various Ismaili schools and left for
France on April 8, 1926. Both 'The Mombasa Times' and 'The East African
March 1926 - Sir Sultan Mohamed Shah, Aga Khan III visited the Jamats of Kenya and Tanganyika between February 26th and March 30th.
January 1926 - Sir Sultan Mohamed Shah, Aga Khan III visited the Jamats of Mumbai, India between January 22nd and January 31st.
January 15, 1926 - Sir Sultan Mohamed Shah, Aga Khan III gave a speech at a public meeting held to protest against the treatment of Indians in South Africa in Bombay. He talked about the humiliation that the Indians face in the last 40 years, the concessions made by the Indians, Mahatma Gandhi's heroic struggle, the Smuts-Gandhi Agreement and other important issues. ( 794)
January 9, 1926 - Sir Sultan Mohamed Shah, Aga Khan III gave an interview which was published in 'The Times of India,' Bombay, wherein he talked about the anxiety about the economic situation in India, the unsatisfactory state of Indian industries, the need for a policy, the Japanese competition, the almost breakdown of the textile industry and the danger of India becoming a purely agricultural country.