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Gynecological Cancer Targets

Gynecological Cancer Targets

California researchers are now suggesting that analyzing copies of genes may point to new treatments for ovarian cancer as well as for other tumor types. The researchers contend that targetable genetic changes in tumors should not be limited to mutations.

The FDA granted accelerated approval to rucaparib (Rubraca), a PARP inhibitor, for the treatment of women with deleterious BRCA mutation-associated ovarian cancer.

A new study is suggesting that combining BET inhibitors with other agents targeting protein kinases might make them more effective in treating cancer.

Researchers are hoping that adding a checkpoint inhibitor to the treatment armamentarium may help improve outcomes in patients with locally advanced or metastatic disease epithelial ovarian cancer.

A live attenuated bioengineered bacteria-vectored vaccine immunotherapy is well tolerated and appears to be associated with promising overall survival among women with persistent/recurrent metastatic cervical cancer.

Pembrolizumab is well-tolerated and shows promising antitumor activity and early survival rates among patients with PD-L1–positive cervical squamous cell cancer, according to preliminary results of the KEYNOTE-028 trial.

It may be possible to remove deleterious germline BRCA1 mutations through alternative mRNA splicing and prevent drug resistance in some breast and ovarian cancer patients.

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