As the space is a vacuum and there is no friction in space, Can we assume that, if we place an object in gravity in exactly the right distance from a planet with gravity and in the right acceleration, it will orbit indefinitely, or until another object with a gravitational force will interfere?
Actually no, because even in a perfect vacuum the object will emit gravity waves and slowly spiral into the planet.
However this is a somewhat pedantic answer since for all but very high masses orbiting very close to each other, the gravity wave radiation is so small that the orbit would be stable on timescales far longer than the age of the universe. However the effect has actually been measured. The two white dwarf stars in the J0651 system are so close that they orbit each other every 13 minutes. The decay of the orbit due to the emission of gravity waves has been measured, and the two stars are expected to collide in about 2 million years.
But lest you be mislead, let me emphasise that for a system like the Earth orbiting the Sun or satellites orbiting the Earth the orbital decay due to gravity wave emission is utterly negligable.
Let's clearly say that your first one is basically an assumption. Space is not completely vacuum. It does have atoms and molecules. There are a lot of questions here that address this point. Once an orbit is set over a massive object, the orbit stays there forever unless the mass of the object is changed or it is perturbed by another massive body interacting gravitationally.
This is why the satellites (good), their debris (bad) stay on orbit around the earth (causing a head-ache to us) with their initially imparted orbital velocity