Fadyl Sutripno stands amid a small crowd at the grubby entrance of his kampung, or slum. Several hundred metres to his right, a crowd of more than 1,000 people sit before the burning hulk of an office block housing the state-owned Bank Exim. Every time a new piece of flaming debris falls from the building they clap and cheer. 'We're tired of working for nothing,' Mr Fadyl says. 'While we struggle to earn enough to eat there are others who are getting richer and richer. The Government is not doing enough.' He talks of the need for greater democracy and voices enthusiasm for Ms Megawati. Mr Suharto has given people such as Fadyl community health centres, family planning and an elementary level of education. But this is not enough, says Mr Fadyl, when it is obvious the fatcats are taking the best of the nation's crop for themselves. 'If this keeps up,' he says, 'things could degenerate into a perang saudara [a war between brothers].'