South San Francisco-based Cortexyme Inc. received a letter from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration on January 25 placing a full clinical hold on the Investigational New Drug application for the company’s lead clinical asset atuzaginstat, which is in development for the treatment of Alzheimer’s disease.
If you are not happy with the results below please do another search
50 search results for:
New cases of COVID-19 in the Americas in the past week were the highest since the pandemic began and the very contagious Omicron variant has clearly become the predominant strain, the Pan American Health Organization said on January 26.
Incyte Corporation withdrew the New Drug Application (NDA) for the company’s candidate drug for various types of lymphoma.
According to a recent study conducted by researchers at Harvard Medical School and Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, 76 percent of the adverse side effects (such as fatigue or headache) that people experienced after receiving their first COVID-19 vaccination were also reported by participants who received a placebo shot.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration approved Immunocore’s Kimmtrak (tebentafusp-tebn) for the treatment of HLA-A*02:01-positive adults with unresectable or metastatic uveal melanoma (mUM).
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration placed a partial clinical hold on studies conducted by Gilead Sciences assessing the combination of magrolimab plus azacitidine due to concerns of unexpected serious adverse events between study arms.
An appeals court judge on Jan. 25 granted a stay in an appeal over mask mandates in New York, keeping the rule in effect during the legal process, New York Attorney General Letitia James said.
BioNTech said the company and partner Pfizer may not be able to stick with their plan to launch an Omicron-targeting vaccine by the end of March 2022, depending on how much clinical trial data regulators will require.
The Omicron variant appears to result in less severe COVID-19 than seen during previous periods of high coronavirus transmission including the Delta wave, with shorter hospital stays, less need for intensive care and fewer deaths, according to a new U.S. study.
U.S. financial contributions to the World Health Organization (WHO) have fallen by 25 percent during the coronavirus pandemic, provisional data show, with Washington’s future support to the United Nations agency under review.