Are you sure you'd like to remove this alert? You will no longer receive email updates about this topic.
Oncology and rare diseases dominate the industry pipeline, fuelled by science, regulatory tailwinds and high prices. But as the world grapples with coronavirus, and with heart disease still the top killer, can our systems fund treatments for more prevalent conditions?
Latest From Innovation
As the global shut-down caused by the coronavirus pandemic continues, sponsors are rushing to adapt clinical trials that can move to partial or completely remote monitoring, allowing patients to remain in their homes but continue to participate in studies. And the outbreak may have another silver lining for the biopharma industry, a chance to rebuild its reputation.
The arrival of SARS-CoV-2 has focused attention on a potential new way of making vaccines – one that promises to be quicker and cheaper than traditional methods and more reactive to novel virus outbreaks, but also one that remains to be validated.
The EU Partnership on Health Innovation, a new public private health care research partnership, is in the final drafting phase before its launch under Horizon Europe. In Vivo asked the partnership’s medtech industry lead, Patrick Boisseau, to set out the innovation challenges for participants as they address unmet health care needs in Europe.
Redbiotec has reached a new inflection point as it progresses two key programs in herpes and cancer. The company’s CEO and CSO explain how it hopes to use bacteria as a delivery system for genes or proteins to treat cancer.
In Vivo has identified the pipeline of next-generation tumor-agnostic drugs and created a guide to the ideal trial strategies for these potentially transformative candidates.
Depending on the regulatory jurisdiction, Nanobiotix’s radiation-activated cancer nanotechnology may be a drug or a device. But regardless of classification, it offers a physical solution to problems that chemistry and biology cannot solve.
All set! This article has been sent to firstname.lastname@example.org.
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.