Are you sure you'd like to remove this alert? You will no longer receive email updates about this topic.
Catenion updates its annual list of the year's top pharma R&D performers. R&D productivity declined for the first time since 2014. Mid pharmas continue to dominate the top 10, but big pharmas are making inroads.
Latest From Growth
One of the cleanest and swiftest M&A deals of recent months was the twinning of LivaNova's CRM business with MicroPort's enhanced ambitions in a $10 billion global market. What now for these two medtech innovators?
Medical innovator LivaNova has a new stated focus: it won’t go outside the head and the heart when it comes to potential M&A and technology development projects. It has set out short- and longer-term solutions to boost sales and/or profitability in its neuromodulation and cardio franchises. What is certain is that eight months into his tenure as CEO, Damien McDonald is stamping his imprint all over LivaNova.
The market for minimally invasive weight loss devices will reach more than $290 million by 2021, according to a new report from Informa’s Meddevicetracker. Issues relating to laparoscopic adjustable gastric banding systems will result in a greater emphasis being placed on intragastric balloons, which will grow at twice the segment average.
Philips, a giant of the medical systems and software industry, maintains its strategic direction with organic and external growth. That was illustrated in one recent four-month period in which the group made seven acquisitions, adding to its non-invasive diagnostics portfolio Electrical Geodesics and bolstering its steps in therapeutic medical devices with the acquisition of Spectranetics. But whatever the target, the same ground rules apply.
Life sciences investors pumped around $15 billion into 175 biotech, medtech and diagnostics firms that went public during the 2014–16 IPO window. To understand what may be in store for those firms and their backers, In Vivo reexamines the fate of a previous generation of companies, the IPO Class of 1997.
Bristol's $2.4 billion buyout of Medarex in 2009 yielded value equivalent or greater to that realized in larger M&A transactions signed that year, such as Pfizer/Wyeth, Merck/Schering-Plough and Roche/Genentech. The deal made BMS a leader in immuno-oncology and by most accounts is the highlight of the pharma's "string of pearls" strategy.
All set! This article has been sent to email@example.com.
All fields are required. For multiple recipients, separate email addresses with a semicolon.
Please Note: Only individuals with an active subscription will be able to access the full article. All other readers will be directed to the abstract and would need to subscribe.