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We present several novel drugs in development for enhancing cognition, treating negative symptoms, and providing improved options for treatment-resistant patients. Drug makers aim to enhance safety profiles and increase patient compliance to therapy.
Tyrosine kinase inhibitors (TKIs) are leading systemic therapies for the treatment of renal cell carcinoma. However, programmed death-1 inhibitors, promising new agents in development, may surpass TKIs as the standard of care in the future.
Psoriasis, a disorder that manifests as a variety of chronic inflammatory skin diseases, affects an estimated 7.4 million Americans. We consider five promising biologic agents poised to enter the psoriasis market for advanced disease by 2019.
Vasculitis, a group of heterogeneous disorders characterized by inflammation and necrosis of the blood vessels, has but one treatment approved by the Food and Drug Administration. However, six novel biologic candidates are in late-stage development.
Methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) is one of the most widespread and virulent nosocomial pathogens. The late-stage clinical pipeline includes an array of proposed new treatments aimed at MRSA-related skin infections and pneumonia.
Patients with type-2 diabetes can control their blood glucose levels through diet and exercise, by losing excess weight, and by taking medications, such as first-line metformin. We examine several promising drugs in the type-2 diabetes pipeline.
Analysts foresee substantial growth in the multiple myeloma market in the next decade, driven mainly by the monoclonal antibodies elotuzumab and daratumumab.
Agents are approved to treat exacerbations and symptoms and as disease-modifying therapy. Most therapies in the works would address relapsing forms of the disease.
Robust drug-development programs targeting the second most common male cancer (after skin cancer) will help increase U.S. market sales to $3.7 billion by 2023.
Life-threatening sepsis presents with varying symptoms due to the wide range of pathogens that cause it, and sepsis-specific treatment options for patients are sparse.