World in Progress: Sep 11, 2013 by DW (English) published on 2013-09-11T21:39:59Z Commission urges NSA to open secret files that could hold key to the unresolved plane crash that killed former UN chief Dag Hammarskjoeld -- UK says the threat of female genital mutilation is not enough for asylum -- Filipino women still face challenges despite high gender equality in the Philippines -- Child jockeys in Indonesia Producer : Anke Rasper Crucial evidence about mysterious plane crash believed in secret NSA filesAn independent commission says that the US National Security Agency (NSA) holds secret documents which could contain crucial evidence about the cause of the 1961 plane crash that killed UN Secretary General, Dag Hammarskjoeld. The commission recommends a fresh investigation. Prof. Henning Melber, director emeritus of the Dag Hammarskjöld Foundation, told DW about the importance of a new inquiry.Women still face many challenges in the PhilippinesAccording to international surveys, the Philippines ranks among the top countries where women lead businesses and enter politics. For example, this staunchly Catholic nation has elected two female presidents. But the rankings don't reflect the real situation for Filipino women, many of whom still live in poverty, facing a range of obstacles posed by traditions in society.Fleeing FGM in Nigeria, mother faces threat of deportation from UKFor one Nigerian mother, the threat of having her daughter subjected to Female Genital Mutilation (FGM) led her to leave her home and seek a new life in the UK with her three children. But they soon became embroiled in a new battle, against deportation. For DW, Mischa Wilmers went to meet Abeyole - not her real name, as we’ve changed that to protect her from possible reprisals.Indonesian child jockeyRegular horse races are held on Sumba and neighboring Indonesian islands. One recent competition in the capital of Sumba attracted nearly 600 jockeys. Strikingly, these jockeys are always children, some as young as four years old. Although child labor is illegal in Indonesia, local officials claim the horse-racing practice is an entrenched part of the local culture.