In a move that many women are calling an embarrassment, the Israeli government has approved a new law requiring that husbands wear condoms at all times, in public and in private.
But while the new law will surely come as a surprise to many women, it’s nothing new.
In the first two years of the law’s implementation, only one out of five married couples reported using condoms at least once.
According to a 2011 study by the Center for Health Policy and Research, only 8 percent of couples who reported having used a condom in the past year reported having sex without one.
The new law, however, is much more draconian.
It includes a mandatory age for the purchase of condoms, which will only be allowed for couples under the age of 18, and it requires all partners to have a prescription for a condom.
It also requires condom sales to be recorded in the marriage registry.
While the law has been criticized for being too stringent, its proponents say it is necessary to protect women from STDs.
The new law is part of a broader effort by the government to promote the use of condoms among couples.
Israel is one of only a handful of countries that require both male and female condom sales for all marriages.
That’s because in most other countries, the sales are done through marriage brokers, who often work for couples who don’t live in the same city or have the same sex partners.
In Israel, condom sales are made through marriage registries that require all couples to have condoms.
The laws are also designed to combat domestic violence.
In the past two years, more than 10,000 Israeli women have reported that they were beaten or otherwise harmed by their partners.
Israel has no national data on domestic violence, and the Ministry of Health and Welfare does not track how many women report that they’ve been beaten or harmed by a partner.
The law requires that all couples have a license for a medical provider to perform the medical exams required to obtain a marriage license.
It requires that couples must have at least two years’ experience of using condoms.
And it requires that men and women must also sign contracts promising not to use condoms at any time during their marriage.
While these provisions are expected to reduce domestic violence and improve the health of couples, some argue that they will do nothing to address the underlying problem: lack of access to condoms.
In a blog post for the blog, a member of a social welfare group in Israel called “Men in the Bedroom” called the new condom laws “a total disaster,” and said the laws will only cause more couples to use unsafe and untested products.
“When the condom is not available, there’s no way for the wife to get to her husband, because the husband doesn’t know what’s in it,” he wrote.
“If the husband is using a condom, he doesn’t have to worry about what it’s for.
If the wife is using the condom, she doesn’t even know it’s a condom.”