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The primary aim of this exploratory study is to test the safety and tolerability of milciclib when administered orally at 100 mg in patients with recurrent or metastatic Hepatocellular Carcinoma. The evaluation of the efficacy profile is a secondary objective of the study. Moreover, markers expression in tumor cells and plasma will be studied and described in association with the clinical outcome. Eligible patients will receive milciclib orally on a daily schedule for 4 consecutive days a week in a 4-week cycle (4 days on/3 days off x q4 wks) for a total of 12 weeks (i.e. 3 cycles) unless patient refusal, consent withdrawal, Investigator's decision, unacceptable toxicity or death whichever occurs earlier. At the end of Cycle 3, treatment will be stopped, and based on the results of the tumor assessment performed on Day 90 (±3 days) from treatment start, patients will be followed as here below detailed: - patients with Complete Response (CR)/Partial Response (PR)/Stable Disease (SD) will be followed for safety until 30 days from last dose intake (or until a new anticancer therapy starts, whichever occurs earlier) and will be assessed for efficacy in the follow-up period up to Day 180 from treatment start; - patients with progressive disease will be followed only for safety until 30 days from last dose intake (or until a new anticancer therapy starts, whichever occurs earlier). After the completion of three cycles, patients who, in the Investigator's judgment, are benefiting from treatment with milciclib, will resume treatment and will remain on study up to Day 180 from treatment start, unless withdrawal criteria are met earlier.
This is a Phase I, open label study to evaluate the safety, tolerability, and immunogenicity of INO-1400 alone or in combination with INO-9012, delivered by electroporation in subjects with high-risk solid tumor cancer with no evidence of disease after surgery and standard therapy. Subjects will be enrolled into one of six treatment arms. Subjects will be assessed according to standard of care. Restaging and imaging studies will be performed to assess disease relapse per NCCN guidelines. RECIST will be used to validate the findings in cases of relapse.
The primary objective of this study is to evaluate the safety of autologous dendritic killer cell (DKC) in patients with metastatic solid tumor and to evaluate the maximum tolerated dose (MTD) of DKC. The primary endpoint of safety evaluation includes physical examination, assessment of vital sign, laboratory test, concomitant medication, and adverse event (AE). The secondary endpoints regarding efficacy includes the generation of tumor specific immune response by detecting CD3+ CD8+ CD69+ IFN-gamma+ T cells, and the improvement of quality of life
The purpose of this study is to investigate clinical feasibility of annual non-contrast magnetic resonance imaging for surveillance of hepatocellular carcinoma in high-risk group, in comparison with biannual ultrasonography.
Approximately half of the patients receiving treatment for chronic hepatitis C virus (HCV) infection in the United States have advanced liver disease. Patients with advanced fibrosis/cirrhosis who achieve a sustained virological response (SVR) to treatment and are clinically cured of HCV continue to have an elevated risk of developing hepatocellular carcinoma (HCC). According to guidelines from several professional societies and from the American Association for the Study of Liver Diseases (AASLD), in particular, patients with advanced fibrosis/cirrhosis should undergo life-long bi-annual screening for incident HCC whether they achieve an SVR, or not. The number of patients who need post-SVR HCC screening has risen dramatically in recent years due to the confluence of three factors: Increased screening for HCV, which has allowed more people to realize that they have this often "silent" infection; the availability of safe and highly effective direct acting antiviral drugs (DAAs) for HCV, which has allowed a much higher percentage of treated patients to achieve an SVR; and the long duration of HCV infection in many patients, which has allowed enough time for advanced fibrosis/cirrhosis to develop. To investigate post-SVR patients in the era of DAAs and to promote HCC screening, the objective of this study is to conduct a randomized, unblinded, two-arm prospective intervention trial comparing rates of HCC screening between patients randomized to either personalized patient navigation or automated reminders (e.g. electronic or mailed). Both interventions represent improved care over current standard of care (no patient navigation or automated reminders). There is no evidence to suggest one intervention is better than the other. Healthcare providers who agree to participate in the study will be contacted to confirm the liver disease status of their patients and during the clinical trial the providers of patients in both arms of the trial will be sent reminders about the need to schedule patients for screening visits.
The purpose of this study is to evaluate the safety and tolerability of BMS-986183 in patients with liver cancer.
Patients undergoing Y90 radioembolization to will be followed prospectively with CT volumetry to determine post-Y90 rate of liver hypertrophy.
The purpose of this study is to evaluate the efficacy and safety of sorafenib combined with hepatic arterial infusion chemotherapy (HAIC) compared with sorafenib Alone in patients with hepatocellular carcinoma (HCC) with major portal venous tumor thrombus (PVTT).
This study is being carried out to assess the best dose of a new drug, called tefinostat, in treating liver cancer. Tefinostat is a new drug that blocks enzymes called histone deacetylases (pronounced dee-as-et-isle-azes). Cells need these enzymes to grow and divide. Blocking them may stop cancer growing. Drugs that block these enzymes are called histone deacetylase inhibitors or 'HDAC inhibitors'. Tefinostat has never been given to patients with liver cancer before so it isn't known which dose is best at treating liver cancer. To find this out the study will be testing one dose and if that is safe, then test a higher dose and so on. The aim of this study is to find the best dose of tefinostat without causing side effects. The study will be looking closely at any side effects patients might experience from this treatment.
Increasing rates of highly malignant hepatocellular carcinoma (HCC) and biliary tract cancers (GBTC) observed in Western populations may be related to obesogenic lifestyle factors and their metabolic consequences, such as metabolic syndrome (MetS), inflammation and altered production of bile acids (BA). Such lifestyle behaviours may induce changes in the gut microflora which in turn affect BA profiles, increasing their carcinogenicity. Some elevated BA may be oncogenic in exposed liver, bile ducts and gall bladder. Vertical sleeve gastrectomy may change bile acid composition. The aims of this study are: 1. whether specific presurgical bila acid profiles are predictive of efficacy of vertical sleeve gastrectomy, reflective of liver function and metabolic dysfunction; 2. whether specific presurgical bile acid profiles are predictive of the efficacy of sleeve gastrectomy