The most popular condoms are no longer made in the US.
In fact, there are only 2,000,000 worldwide.
So where are they made?
That’s the question that researchers have been asking.
In 2016, the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) banned the import of all condoms manufactured in China from 2017, after the US imposed new tariffs on the country’s condom imports.
China’s government has since banned the sale of condoms manufactured there.
The US is the world’s biggest exporter of condoms.
The Chinese government, meanwhile, has a vested interest in keeping condoms available in the country.
It has also made condom availability a major campaign issue.
In 2017, the American Chamber of Commerce of China (ACCC) and the World Business Council of China jointly launched a campaign calling for condom availability in China to be made available on a voluntary basis.
“I don’t know where they got those numbers from,” said Andrea Ciminelli, a condom analyst at the International Federation of Sex Educators (IFSEE).
“They probably didn’t come up with those numbers when they started.
I think they came up with them later on.”
“It’s not a matter of if, but when,” Cimino said of the condom availability campaign.
“They’re trying to get it out there, and I don’t think they’re going to get there on their own.”
The condom market is also facing a new challenge.
It is currently undergoing a rapid growth cycle, according to a recent report by the International Centre for the Study of Violence and Reproductive Health (ICSR), which is a research and advocacy organisation in Washington, DC.
The growth in condom sales has been accompanied by a new generation of consumers.
This is especially so for young women, who are less likely to have the money to pay for a new condom, according the report.
“Young people are getting married at a much younger age than they used to be, and we’re seeing the rise of this generation,” said Dr. Susanne Möller, director of the ICSR’s Global HIV and AIDS Strategy, which focuses on prevention and treatment.
“And that is a new opportunity for HIV-positive people in their teens and twenties to try condoms.”
The report found that among the most-used condoms in the world are ones manufactured by China.
According to the report, China’s condom market grew by 1,974 percent from 2016 to 2020, from 9,813 million units to 17,818 million units.
The biggest growth occurred among young women.
The report said China accounted for nearly half of the growth in condoms in 2020, which was almost double the size of the global condom market.
As a result, the condom market has been growing in the countries where condoms are sold, including the United States, the United Kingdom, Canada and France.
“China’s condom manufacturing is a significant global market, and it is growing fast,” said David A. Matson, a senior vice president of global health for the Global Alliance for Men (GAAM), a trade group.
“It represents a huge opportunity for the condom industry.
But, of course, you can’t have a large market without people being able to buy a condom, and that means condoms must be available in countries where there is a large demand.”
In 2016 alone, there were 7.4 million condoms distributed to users in the United Arab Emirates.
Makers of condoms from China were responsible for nearly one-fifth of all the condoms distributed in the UAE, according a study released in June 2017 by the UN agency United Nations Development Programme (UNDP).
The report noted that the UAE is the only country where there was a “clear and continuous decline in condom use among adolescents”.
As a consequence, condoms were only sold in the provinces where the majority of condom sales took place.
As of May 2018, the UAE had the largest number of condom stores in the Arab world, according Matson.
In addition, the country had nearly one of the highest rates of HIV infections among adolescents, according World Health Organization (WHO) data.
However, the lack of condoms is not the only issue affecting condom availability.
A report from the UN Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC) said that condom availability is also affected by a number of social and economic factors.
For example, poor education and affordability of condoms are contributing to the declining condom use in many developing countries.
“We see more and more countries where the availability of condoms and safe sexual practices is not being met,” said Mark A. Kornbluth, a research associate at the UNODC.
“Many of the countries that have high condom availability are in sub-Saharan Africa, which is where the HIV/AIDS pandemic has been particularly strong.”
“The problem is there are no more condom stores,” Kornbaum added.
“In many countries, people are unable to buy them