Thank you for sharing that information with the forum, but can you clarify one thing? When you say "international" schools, that obviously does not include, for example, Jakarta International School. JIS is well aware of the new regulations and has publicized the effects that the school administration expects them to have, but there has been no mention of laying off foreign teachers. They have, however, stopped admitting new Indonesian students because they don't think they can meet requirements for preparing Indonesian students to take national exams.
Are you implying that a place like JIS will survive because they don't have an "Indonesian sounding name" and so therefore will have no trouble attracting a mother school outside Indonesia? Or is some other technicality at work - presumably related to JIS's founding by several embassies. While I'm not exactly worried that places like JIS and BIS are going to have to close up shop or teach classes in Indonesian now, I am curious about what specifically will exempt them from facing problems, and I wonder what it will mean for schools like AIS (which I know do have different legal arrangements than JIS and BIS).