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Closed for Enrollment
A Phase 2 Open-Label, Multi-Center, Randomized, Controlled, Dose-Finding Study of NLA101 in Adults Receiving High Dose Chemotherapy for Acute Myeloid Leukemia (LAUNCH)
Phase 2 open-label, multi-center, randomized, controlled, dose-finding study of safety and efficacy of NLA101 to reduce the rate of infections associated with CIN in adult subjects with AML.
A Phase I/II Study of Lintuzumab-Ac225 in Older Patients With Untreated Acute Myeloid Leukemia
The study is a multicenter, open label Phase I/II trial. 1. Establish the MTD of fractionated doses of Lintuzumab-Ac225 in combination with low dose cytosine arabinoside (Low Dose Ara-C, LDAC) (Phase 1 portion) 2. Determine the response rate (CR + CRp + CRi) to fractionated doses of Lintuzumab-Ac225 alone (Phase 2 portion)
A Phase III Randomized Study of Oral Sapacitabine in Elderly Patients with Newly Diagnosed Acute Myeloid Leukemia (SEAMLESS)
This Phase 3 study assesses two drug regimens as the initial treatment of patients who are at least 70 years of age and have newly diagnosed acute myeloid leukemia (AML) for whom the doctor does not recommend the use of standard intensive treatment or the patient has decided not to receive standard intensive treatment after being fully informed about its benefits and risks by his/her doctor. The two drug regimens are sapacitabine administered in alternating cycles with decitabine, or decitabine alone. The purpose of the study is to learn which drug regimen is more likely to keep AML in check as long as possible.
A Phase III, Double-Blind, Placebo-Controlled, Multicenter, Randomized Study Of Pracinostat In Combination With Azacitidine In Patients ≥18 Years With Newly Diagnosed Acute Myeloid Leukemia Unfit For Standard Induction Chemotherapy
This is a Phase III, multicenter, double-blind, randomized study of pracinostat vs. placebo with azacitidine (AZA) as background therapy in patients ≥ 18 years of age with newly diagnosed acute myeloid leukemia (AML), excluding acute promyelocytic leukemia and cytogenetic low-risk AML, who are unfit to receive intensive remission induction chemotherapy due to age ≥ 75 years or comorbidities. Patients will be randomized in a 1:1 ratio to one of two groups: Group A (experimental group) to receive pracinostat plus AZA and Group B (control group) to receive placebo plus AZA. Randomization will be stratified by cytogenetic risk category (intermediate vs. unfavorable-risk, according to SWOG Cytogenetic Risk Category Definitions) and ECOG performance status (0-1 vs. 2). Treatments will be administered based on 28-day cycles, with pracinostat/placebo administered orally once every other day, 3 times a week for 3 weeks, followed by one week of no treatment and AZA administered for 7 days of each cycle. Study treatment should continue until there is documented disease progression, relapse from complete remission (CR), or non-manageable toxicity. A minimum of 6 cycles may be required to achieve a complete remission. Once permanently discontinued from study treatment, patients will enter the Long-term Follow-up phase of the study and will be followed for assessment of disease progression, if applicable, and survival every 3 months (±1 month) until death. The end of this study is defined when 390 events (deaths) have occurred and the study is unblinded for final overall survival analysis. Patients who are receiving study treatment at the end of the study may have the opportunity to continue to receive the study drugs to which they were randomized to (Post- Study Observation Period), until the Sponsor informs the Investigators of the appropriate course of action based on the study results. The Post-Study Observation Period is defined as the period starting from the end of the study for a maximum of 12 months.
Early Assessment of Treatment Response in AML Using FLT PET/CT Imaging
This phase II trial studies fluorothymidine F 18 (FLT) positron emission tomography (PET)/computed tomography (CT) in measuring response in patients with previously untreated acute myeloid leukemia. FLT is a radioactive substance that may "light up" where cancer is in the body. FLT is injected into the blood and builds up in cells that are dividing, including cancer cells. Diagnostic procedures, such as PET/CT, may help measure a patient's response to earlier treatment.