Combined delivery of engineered virus with immunotherapy improves outcomes in glioblastoma, phase I/II study shows

Share on facebook
Share on twitter
Share on linkedin
Share on email
Share on print

Intratumoral delivery of an engineered oncolytic virus, DNX-2401, targeting glioblastoma cells combined with subsequent immunotherapy was safe and improved survival outcomes in a subset of patients with recurrent GBM, according to results from a multi-institutional phase I/II clinical trial co-led by researchers at MD Anderson Cancer Center and the University of Toronto.

To access this subscriber-only content please log in or subscribe.

If your institution has a site license, log in with IP-login or register for a sponsored account.*
*Not all site licenses are enrolled in sponsored accounts.

Login Subscribe
Table of Contents

YOU MAY BE INTERESTED IN

Iovance Biotherapeutics Inc. a commercial biotechnology company focused on innovating, developing, and delivering novel polyclonal tumor infiltrating lymphocyte therapies for patients with cancer, has updated clinical data for lifileucel in combination with pembrolizumab in frontline advanced melanoma, as well as translational data, for the upcoming 2024 ASCO Annual Meeting. 
A study led by UCLA Health Jonsson Comprehensive Cancer Center researchers found that using a combination of experimental immunotherapy drugs with chemotherapy significantly improves progression-free survival and overall survival for patients with metastatic colorectal cancer who have previously undergone standard chemotherapy treatment when compared to those who received the targeted therapy regorafenib alone. The work will be presented at the 2024 ASCO Annual Meeting. 

Login