The government of India has banned the use of a widely used software program for computer software, arguing that it “violates Indian values.”
The government has also asked all Indian businesses to ensure that women have access to contraceptives.
The company, Barashada, has received a total of more than 100 complaints, including from a large Indian company that runs a factory in the country’s eastern states.
The government said in a statement on Friday that it was making a decision on the issue “at its own pace and in consultation with the Ministry of Electronics and Information Technology.”
It did not say what prompted the government to issue the ban, and whether it would also be considering legislation to ban the program.
The statement said the company was cooperating with the government’s efforts to prevent the spread of the virus.
It did, however, say that the company had “zero tolerance for any type of discrimination based on religion, gender, ethnicity, age, disability, marital status, or any other criteria.”
Barashadas software allows users to access the internet anonymously, and it is not designed to work for women.
A woman who used Barashades software in India was infected with the virus last month.
The virus has already been found in the computers of more 10 million people, including in India’s largest bank, the National Payments Corporation of India, and the head of the World Bank.
The ban is being hailed as a victory for women, who have been fighting to ensure they have access not only to contraceptives but also to technology.
The World Health Organization said earlier this month that a study by India’s National Institute of Public Health found that women were “more likely to access contraception and use more condoms and other birth control devices than men.”
In the past, the country has faced criticism for its restrictions on women.
But some social conservatives, including a politician, have accused India’s leaders of pushing back against feminism.
The country has also been under increasing pressure to tackle sexual violence, which is also on the rise in India.