"Iblees Ki Majlis-e-Shura" has been artfully translated as "Satan's Parliament" by V. G. Kiernan in his 1955 book Poems from Iqbal.
The translation is quite different from the snippets translated by Raja for his paper, but by comparing the sections described by Raja with the corresponding sections of Kiernan's translation, you can see that they are the same poem.
Where Raja has (Satan speaking):
I showed the Farangi the dream of kingship
I broke the spell of the Church and the mosque
I taught the poor the lesson of fate
I gave the rich the madness of capitalism
Who can dowse this raging fire
That blazes with the vigor of Iblees (Raja, 2008, p. 42)
I it was
Who drew in Europe's brain the fantasy
Of empire, I who snapped the spell of mosque,
Of church, of temple ; I who taught the homeless
That all is ruled by Fate, and filled their guardians
With capitalism's hot frenzy. Who shall quench
The devouring blaze in him whose paroxysm
The fires that rage in Satan's soul have fed (Kiernan, 1955, p. 79)
Later, Raja has (third advisor speaking):
But what’s the answer to the mischief of that wise Jew
That Moses without light, that cross-less Jesus
Not a prophet, but with a book under his arm (Raja, 2008, p. 44)
and Kiernan has (third counsellor speaking):
But what answer shall we give
To that accursed creature, that vile Jew,
That prophet of no Sinai, that Messiah
Without a cross—no messenger of God,
Yet in his clasp a Book? (Kiernan, 1955, p. 81)
There are other parallels. Both Raja (p. 45) and Kiernan in his Notes (p. 110) identify the "Jew" as Karl Marx.
It appears that Raja's translation may have been ad hoc and limited to the excerpts he was quoting in his English-language paper. Kiernan has translated the entire poem as well as over 100 other works.
I recommend reading Kiernan's note on his translation before reading the poem itself. You may also want to refer to the Notes section at the end of the book while reading the poem.
Kiernan, V. G. (1955). Poems from Iqbal. John Murray Ltd.
Raja, M. A. (2008). Muhammad Iqbal: Islam, the West, and the quest for a modern Muslim identity. International Journal of the Asian Philosophical Association, 1(1), 37-49.