It matters not where someone worked after doing the student loans. I have a brother, a sister-in-law, and myself who have all taken out student loans and not "made a fortune" either. I am the only one working in the chosen field, and am on track to pay them off. Faster, of course, if circumstances permit.
The rich inevitably benefit "more" from the bankruptcy code
than the impoverished, just by the sheer numbers of the dollars of debt discharged.
I'm all for making the "hardship" exception for student loans far more broad, at least paralleling the IRS
"doubt as to collectability" defense on tax debts. Student loan recipients who do a lot of professional and/or volunteer work for the benefit of their communities should also in my opinion be given $50 per hour credit towards those loans for every documented hour of half-price service given, and $100 per hour of pro bono, public service, or volunteer work done after they have established a track record of two consecutive years of at least 40 hours of such service.
If the resentment level is as high as I sense, then just make sure your assets are in exempt classifications, make minimum payments, and let the .gov make a claim against your estate after you die. It's a risk they took on when they agreed to guarantee payment on the loans, to "encourage" bank lending, which also skews the markets by allowing the lenders to TOTALLY DODGE the risk of their lending