A drug that is commonly injected into patients to help treat cancer, hepatitis C, tuberculosis and diabetes has caused a major backlash on social media and has been blamed for an outbreak of death.
The drug, called dkm injection, has been dubbed an “illicit drug” by the health ministry and the country’s top health official.
It has been banned in India.
A user of the drug in India injects a sample of a urine sample into a disposable syringe.
It is then collected in a syringe that is attached to a needle, which is inserted into the recipient’s abdomen.
The syringe is then passed to a pharmacist who injects the drug into the person’s bloodstream.
The ministry has imposed a total ban on the use of the dkm drug in all states and territories, including the southern states of Tamil Nadu and Kerala.
The ban is due to a study conducted by the Indian Institute of Tropical Medicine and Tropical Medicine Research (ITMTRM) which found dkm to be 100 times more toxic than other commonly used drugs, including alcohol and heroin.
This is the fourth time that a major drug shortage in the country has been declared.
The shortage has been attributed to the demonetisation of Rs 500 and Rs 1,000 notes.
An employee at the ITMTRRM lab, who wished to remain anonymous, said the lab had been testing new treatments for more than a year, but the latest test results were alarming.
“We are trying to develop new drug to treat diseases like cancer, TB, diabetes, and HIV/AIDS, but it seems like we have to rely on dkm.
The problem is that we cannot find any drug that has the same side effect profile as dkm,” the employee said.
Health officials said that dkm has been linked to more than 200 deaths in India in recent months.
They also said the drug was being used to treat people with liver disease.
In a country where almost half of the population is under 25 years of age, the health system has been in a state of emergency due to the ongoing pandemic.
The Indian government has asked hospitals to close for extended periods, but many people in India have no health insurance and are living in extreme poverty.
The government has also warned of a major surge in tuberculosis cases due to dkm usage, which the health department said could have an impact on the country.