Indonesia-Australia War

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If you are looking for information about the Battle for New South Wales, you may want to see the Disambiguation page.

Indonesia-Australia War
Map of Indonesia-Australia War
Date April 13 2008- -
April 18, 2008
Location Asia - Oceania
Result Indonesian victory
Territorial Changes Australia annexed
Fights 401
Belligerents
Flag-Indonesia.jpg Indonesia Flag-Australia.jpg Australia
Flag-South Africa.jpg South Africa
Flag-Bulgaria.jpg Bulgaria
Commanders and Leaders
Flag-Indonesia.jpg isnuwardana
Flag-Indonesia.jpg Jeverag
Flag-Indonesia.jpg irfanisback
Flag-Australia.jpg Neo26988
Flag-Australia.jpg zaney
Flag-South Africa.jpg SebastianA

The Indonesia-Australia War (otherwise known as the Indonesian-Australian War) was an armed conflict between Indonesia and Australia which took place between April 13, 2008 and April 18, 2008 in the territory of Australia. The cause of the war was an impolite letter from the Australian president to Indonesia.

Battles Fought 7 (Indonesia 7, Australia 0)
Fights Won Indonesia 121 vs Australia 130, Bulgaria 2, South Africa 9
Draw Fights 139
Total Fights 401

Background

During President yanezu's term in Indonesia, the Australian president sent a letter which was considered impolite and sparked controversy in Indonesia. At the beginning of President isnuwardana's term, a conversation between the presidents of both Australia and Indonesia took place. Indonesia warned Australia that Australia could be a potential target for Indonesian attack when the war module was implemented.

Chronology

April 13, 2008 President isnuwardana of Indonesia proposes war against Australia to the Congress; only 1 stands against the proposal. The reason for war was to "challenge Australia".

April 14, 2008 The Indonesia-Australia War is officially declared between Indonesia and Australia. South Africa and Bulgaria join the war as allies of Australia.

April 15, 2008 Indonesia conquers the Australian regions of Queensland (capital Brisbane), Northern Territory (capital Darwin), and Western Australia (capital Perth).

The Battle of Queensland is the largest battle in this war, where an act of heroism was shown by the Australian zaney, who defeated over 60 Indonesian soldiers before eventually relocating to Canberra.

April 16, 2008 South Australia (capital Adelaide) is conquered by Indonesia without much resistance.

April 17, 2008 New South Wales (capital Canberra, also capital of Australia) and Victoria (capital Melbourne) are conquered by Indonesia without much resistance. The Australian capital is moved to Hobart, the next and last battleground.

April 18, 2008 Indonesia conquers the last region of Tasmania (capital Hobart), and eventually brings all of the Australian regions into Indonesian territory.

Aftermath

  • Impact 1: Australians in Indonesia: Australian were stranded within new Indonesian territory. In response to this, the Indonesian government set up a citizen fee fund, taken from the budget and transferred through the eRepublik Bank of Indonesia to the Australians. Eventually, many Australians left Australian regions to several countries, mainly the UK; some to Canada and others. However, some Australians still chose to stay in Indonesia.
  • Impact 2: New regions: many Indonesians left their home town and moved to the new Australian regions; however, there are still more Indonesians in Indonesia than in Australian regions. More than half of the Australian regions are still left without hospital service.
  • Impact 3: Increasing demand in goods needed for the war made Indonesian GDP rise and put Indonesia as a runner up in the highest economy score. Many Indonesian economic indicators are improving. Indonesia has all runner up positions in eRepublik score.
  • Impact 4: New gift companies: War brought a high demand for gifts to recover wellness. This made several people invest their gold in establishing new gift companies.
  • Impact 5: Political Parties: The addition of 4 Australian parties makes up a total of 15 political parties working in Indonesia. Several Indonesians joined these Australian parties. However, only one survived while 3 others were suspended.
  • Impact 6: English written media: realizing there were Australians who needed to know the situation of eRepublik Indonesia, many citizens started to publish their newspapers in English.
  • Impact 7: Population boom: Indonesia experienced a second wave of population boom after promotions in many Indonesian forums, emphasizing the Indonesia-Australia war. This resulted in increased register rate, with more than 600 new citizens compared to before the war. This resulted in increasing state expenditures from citizen fees and higher demand for food and housing, making the Indonesian market unstable. This also made Indonesia's military average strength decrease and increased media output.