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    Wisnu Wardhana is improving cleanup efforts in Indonesian cities by introducing a collection system that works well, generates income from side projects such as composting, and restores a sense of public accountability for waste management.

    In Indonesia’s richly plural society, ethnic prejudices often considered too sensitive to discuss are deeply embedded both in social attitudes and in the laws. Ester is leading the way to raise public awareness about this problem and encourage the revision of discriminatory laws and regulations.

    M. Yamin is reconfiguring a traditional, village-level decision-making institution, the banjar, to realize the opportunities of Indonesia's emerging democracy.

    With the downward transfer of the administration of poverty alleviation programs, increasing pressure is being put upon officials at local levels to be able to account for the funds and their outcomes. Ali is building on existing institutions at the village level and creating a set of management improvements that will ensure that these devolved programs are effective both in reaching the target group and in empowering them in the long-term.

    Joyce Djaelani Gordon is changing the way Indonesia sees and responds to drug abuse and addiction. She has developed a holistic model for recovery that involves addicts, their families, and friends. Joyce's approach focuses on education to overcome cultural stigmas and to prevent and care for HIV.

    Ján Vitko, a former police officer, is engaging young people in the democratization process currently underway in the in the former communist countries of Central Europe. His program allows them to actively address the growing crime problem in the region, learn how to engage with law enforcement agencies, and become more community-oriented.

    Jati Kuswardono, after having developed and implemented an alternative curriculum for the education of the children of the rural poor, street children, and other marginalized groups, is now organizing a "university" for these children to prepare them to reenter the real world equipped with skills and learning that will allow them to make a living.

    Huge numbers of people in Indonesian cities live in dangerously unsanitary conditions that threaten their health and pollute the environment. Neither their government nor private organizations have developed a sustainable system for providing basic sanitation services to these citizens. Hamzah Harun Al'Rasyid fills this gap by creating a maintenance system that sustains itself through well-maintained, affordable service fees.

    Through his model of participatory, community-based education centers, Ibe is providing an effective alternative for marginalized Indonesian children who do not have the opportunity to attend regular school.

    With over a decade of experience in helping laborers articulate their needs and rights, Arief Djati is building a movement of trained labor leaders in Indonesia.