Purpose: The paper presents the results of phase composition and magnetic properties of Mo-Ni-Ti-C nanostructured powders. The aim of this research is understanding the correlation between key magnetic properties and the parameters that influence them in the nanostructured powders from Mo-Ni-Ti-C system. Design/methodology/approach: The powder samples were synthesised using modified sol-gel method. Obtained powder were subjected for composition and magnetic properties in a wide temperature range by means of Electron Paramagnetic Resonance (EPR) and magnetic susceptibility measurements. To study the phase composition X-ray diffraction were performed. The morphology of the powders were investigated by scanning electron microscopy (SEM). Findings: Different kinds of structural and magnetic phases have been found in the investigated compounds, e.g. (Mo, Ti)C, C, Ni. It was found that such different phases create different kinds of magnetic interactions, from paramagnetic, antiferromagnetic up to superparamagnetic. Significant magnetic anisotropy has been revealed for low temperatures, which lowers with temperature increase. Moreover, non-usual increasing of the magnetization as a function of temperature was observed. It suggests, that overall longrange AFM interaction may be responsible for the magnetic properties. Research limitations/implications: For the future work explanation which phases in Mo-Ni-Ti-C system are responsible for different kinds of magnetic interactions are planned. Practical implications: The composition of different kinds of phases may be controlled to tune magnetic properties of the nanostructured Mo-Ni-Ti-C systems. Originality/value: In this study, for the first time Mo-Ni-Ti-C nanostructured samples were prepared with different kinds of structural and magnetic phases, creating different kinds of magnetic interactions, from paramagnetic, antiferromagnetic up to superparamagnetic-like. The latter seems to be formed due to the presence of magnetic nanoparticles and longrange antiferromagnetic interactions dominating in the whole temperature range.