A few years ago, when a new generation of HIV-positive men was starting to enter the sex trade, there was a lot of anxiety about the HIV-related risk of these condoms.
The HIV risk was not known, the condoms were not 100 per cent effective, and even a condom that was supposed to prevent transmission of HIV by having an insertive surface would not prevent HIV infection.
The concern was that the condom would be too hard to use, that the user would be infected and the user might have to be hospitalized.
So, the Indian government launched a national awareness campaign, called Trojan condoms, to encourage condom use among young men and young women.
The condoms were advertised in the newspapers and on TV, and they were marketed as non-hazardous condoms, made from the non-toxic materials of latex.
The campaign was launched with the support of the Ministry of Health.
Since then, there have been hundreds of thousands of condoms distributed across the country, and in many places they have become as popular as the non -hazardous condom.
In India, condoms are commonly used to prevent sexually transmitted infections.
The Indian Council of Medical Research has classified condoms as nonhazardous, and it has been recognised by the World Health Organization as a safe material.
In India, condom availability is also limited.
According to data from the Indian Council for Scientific Research, condom use in India is at about 50 per cent of the national average.
The non-dangerous condom campaign has also been widely criticised by Indian activists, especially in the wake of the Trojan Spermicide outbreak, in which there have so far been at least 15 cases of STIs linked to condom use.
The virus spreads through vaginal and anal intercourse, and the spread of the virus is extremely high among young people.
However, condoms may be a safer alternative to using condoms.
In many countries, condoms have been used to protect people against HIV/AIDS, but in India, there are very few cases of HIV transmission from condom use, and condom use is the only safe method of preventing transmission.