There's a whole lot wrong here... or a whole lot you are seemingly unaware of.
First.. A commercial printer will be looking for 2 colors if you have more than 2 colors for whatever reason.... you don't have a 2/2 document. The actual operation of exporting to a PDF will never create a 2 color file. There's no setting, no job options, nothing to set when ...
It does not matter if you only have 2 swatches in the INDD file and then add "some RGB images in the document", this likely cannot result in having a 2-color PDF export.
Normally with a 2-color print requirement, you should attempt to build everything in InDesign using shapes and fonts exclusively laid out in InDesign, without pulling in external (...
Seemingly you have already tried to make a SVG file by tracing the image in Inkscape, but with no success.
A fix: Your 100 x 100 pixels image should be scaled to bigger size to make Inkscape believe the dots are rectangles. Scaling it in Photoshop or GIMP to 1000 x 1000 pixels with the "nearest neighbour" resampling does the job. Rectangles get ...
Personally I think tracing this image as vector graphic is a bit overkill.
If converted to a png file with a reasonable resolution (quick way: just take a screenshot of the zoomed in tiff image):
your pdf reader should not have problems displaying the image:
(including it as image will avoid all problems with all these "thin line enhancements" ...
I would try the following image trace options. You want to make sure your corners are set to 100%. The end result is about 41kb SVG.
I think it turns out pretty good.
You could also try Object -> Create Object Mosaic. You will have to mess around with the amount of tiles you use.
Here is the answer:
Find Cross-References tab, open it.
Select your text that you want to it changeable.
Click [+] in Cross-References tab.
Choose Destination, from your previous paragraph/character styles.
Edit how to make that selected text to be from Cross-References Format, in the same window. You can edit a new format from clicking the pencil ✏...
Use Adobe Distiller to convert postscript file to PDF.
On this issue:
It doesn't allow you to define the page size, so unless your booklet spreads are less than A4 they end up cropped after you distill them. And don't get me started on not being able to add crop marks and bleed.
You can change the dimension of the output by going to [Distiller] Settings > ...
This is a solution I found https://readymag.com looks like you must use the systems online editor to create the content then you publish it. Looks like it has basic PowerPoint functionality has a free and paid version.