This is completely wrong.
Condoms are not supposed to be a useful thing in public space. By the time the condom conversation is happening, we are very much in private space, minding our own private business. The tradeoffs and exchanges are nobody’s business but our own. (Maybe future partners, hypothetical future offspring, and people directly adjacent.)
Masks are for the very opposite end of the public/private spectrum. If I see someone in public not wearing a mask, and if I choose to do the patriotic thing as a citizen and pressure them to change, there’s a nonzero chance that they’ll react in a dangerous way. Whether or not they’re spreading covid, a spray of droplets accompanying a verbal response, is not going to make my day any better.
The sensible option for me is to cede the public space to the most dangerous person in the room. Not wearing a mask is kind of like open carry: only other open carry people get to have unbiased conversations about it.
This post really highlights the difference between a unified public response, where we all have the support of the authorities in encouraging best practices - and a vigilante world where it’s everybody for themselves.
Being out in public needs to not be as emotionally fraught as when people are about to have sex. Until that changes, the economy really does need to take a back seat to personal safety.