Gendeng Pamungkas, founder of the Anti-Chinese People's Committee, is to some people the most dangerous man on Java. However, he claims: 'Some of my good friends are Chinese, so they have nothing to be scared of. 'It is just the very rich ones that I hate, the ones who have taken money - money of the Indonesian people - overseas.' Mr Pamungkas, whose first name means 'crazy', says his committee is 'trying to find out where these people have put their money and how we can get it back'. He is not sorry about the violence in May, in which more than 1,000 people were killed. 'Maybe some of the people who should leave have left already. That is good,' he says. 'All this talk of rape, I cannot believe it. It's impossible.' Mr Pamungkas lives in the wealthy new, predominantly Chinese suburb of Bogor. A Mercedes is parked in the driveway, surrounded by security guards in black uniforms, machetes hanging from their belts. He claims to be a specialist in Haitian voodoo and says he has made his fortune by killing people for money. 'I usually use voodoo dolls. Sometimes I use a rifle. I don't worry about the police because I don't leave any evidence.' His business cards announce him to be an expert in telepathy and personal security services, including 'advance sniper' operations. 'I'd like to say just ignore him, he's a crackpot,' says one terrified Chinese resident in his neighbourhood. 'But I can't.' Other residents fear he is exactly the sort of racist who is set to flourish during next year's open election campaign. Already Mr Pamungkas says he plans to stir up attention by blocking Chinese access to a cemetery for the rich in Bogor. He also runs a movement, Indonesian Solidarity, which he says will back opposition liberal democrat Megawati Sukarnoputri. Top opposition leader Amien Rais has launched the National Mandate Party, vowing to end anti-Chinese violence and promote clean government.