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    More than 70,000 “desa” (villages) are registered as the lowest level of rural government administration in Indonesia. Unlike their urban counterparts, “kelurahan” (sub-sub-district), these rural “desa” are linked with poverty and backwardness, a failed initiative of the higher-level government.

    Eko is creating a new sustainable community system that accommodates all the usually confrontational stakeholders in integrated dry land farming, supporting this with technological innovations that promote economic sustainability.

    Muslikhin Kusma, works in the very poor Gunung Kidul highland area near Yogyakarta, Central Java. He is organizing recent village secondary school graduates to provide continuing informal challenge and education to the bulk of younger children who drop out of school by the sixth grade.

    Inna serves the hidden population of Indonesian women who are pregnant but can not easily obtain information or see a doctor because of social and legal barriers.

    With the belief that government efforts alone will not to fix Indonesia’s acute sanitation problems, Sumadi, a sanitarian, is cultivating sanitation entrepreneurs to help rural Indonesia have better access to proper sanitation and reduce water pollution, while also creating job opportunities.

    Yuyun Ismawati is developing a viable model of community-based solid waste management that both halts environmental degradation caused by improper practices and provides a practical, replicable plan.

    Indigenous people living in remote areas can be marginalized by their lack of access to communication and information. At the same time, the government claims an inability to reach them. Harry Surjadi breaks through the barrier with his Information Broker program. Having developed a groundbreaking news channel using mobile and Frontline SMS texting, Harry has trained more than 500 indigenous people as journalists through this new platform of citizen journalism.

    Hasanain Juaini, a traditional Indonesian religious teacher and leader ([i]tuan guru), is reforming religious boarding schools ([i]pesantren) to provide a system of education emphasizing pluralism, tolerance, democracy, and opportunities for women.

    Working with his own Wana tribe in Morowali National Park, Indonesia, Djabar Lahadji is weaving environmental and cultural preservation together into a powerful alliance.

    Current juvenile justice systems around the world are failing, both for youth themselves and for society. Asserting that the current system of imprisoning youths is more destructive than rehabilitative, Noa works to ensure that youths in conflict with the law get a real chance at reintegrating into society by tapping into their creativity.