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1,002 active trials for Colorectal Cancer

Temozolomide and Irinotecan in Patients With MGMT Silenced Colorectal Cancer After Adjuvant Chemotherapy

Surgical resection is curative for 75% of stage II and 50% of stage III colon cancer patients. The magnitude of benefit of adjuvant chemotherapy in terms of disease-free (DFS) and overall survival (OS) varies according to TNM stage and microsatellite status. Standard adjuvant chemotherapy includes fluoropyrimidine and oxaliplatin regimens for up to six months. Circulating tumor DNA (ctDNA) detected after surgical resection reflects the presence of micrometastatic disease and pivotal observational studies addressed the prognostic value of ctDNA in the post-surgical setting. Adjuvant chemotherapy can promote the clearance of ctDNA, and ctDNA clearance after adjuvant chemotherapy is prognostic for better DFS in patients with stage III resected cancers and post-operative positive ctDNA. ctDNA may be investigated as a potential real-time surrogate biomarker of the efficacy of adjuvant therapy, but suggest that patients with ctDNA persistence after standard chemotherapy might be "molecularly metastatic" and may benefit from additional "consolidation" non-cross resistant strategies aimed at clearing micrometastatic disease. Temozolomide has modest but non-negligible activity (about 10%) in chemo-refractory patients with MGMT methylated mCRC. The response rate to temozolomide-based therapy in pretreated patients is increased to up to 20% when restricting the focus on those with MGMT IHC-negative/MGMT methylated and MSS cancers Significant activity (ORR 26%) and favorable safety profile were reported by the combination of temozolomide and irinotecan (TEMIRI regimen) in patients with pretreated MGMT methylated/MSS mCRC, thus suggesting that the two agents may have synergist activity in line with preclinical data. Based on all these considerations, there is a strong rationale for investigating TEMIRI regimen as consolidation non-cross resistant therapy in a liquid-biopsy driven interventional trial. Eligible patients with MGMT-silenced, MSS, radically resected CRC and detectable ctDNA after standard chemotherapy will be enrolled and will receive 6-month post-adjuvant/consolidation TEMIRI (given for up to 6 monthly cycles).

Start: October 2021
Phase II Trial of Combination Immunotherapy in Subjects With Advanced Small Bowel and Colorectal Cancers

Background: Metastatic or refractory/recurrent small bowel and colorectal cancers cannot be cured and are often not helped by standard treatments. Researchers want to find better treatments by testing a combination of drugs. Objective: To learn if a new combination of immunotherapy drugs can shrink tumors in people with advanced small bowel and colorectal cancers. Eligibility: People ages 18 and older who have advanced metastatic or refractory/recurrent small bowel and/or colorectal cancer Design: Participants will be screened on a separate protocol. They will have a physical exam and medical history. They will have imaging scans. They will have blood and urine tests. Their heart function will be measured. They may have a tumor biopsy. Participants will repeat some of the screening tests during the study. Participants will be put into study groups. Each group will get a combination of the following drugs: CV301 vaccine (MVA-BN-CV301 and FPV-CV301), M7824, and N-803. Some will also get NHS-IL12. Participants will get the CV301 vaccines by injection under the skin. They will get M7824 by intravenous infusion every 2 weeks. They will get N-803 by injection under the skin every 2 or 4 weeks. They may get NHS-IL12 by injection under the skin every 4 weeks. They will take the study drugs for up to 1 year. They will visit the NIH every 2 weeks. After treatment ends, participants will go to the clinic for a 28-day follow-up visit or have a telephone call. They will be contacted every 3 months for 1 year, and then every 6 months after that for the rest of their life.

Bethesda, MarylandStart: September 2020
VB-111 in Combination With Nivolumab in People With Metastatic Colorectal Cancer (mCRC)

Background: Gastrointestinal cancer is one of the most common cancers worldwide. Researchers think an unmet need exists to understand and improve treatment options. They want to see if a combination of drugs can help people with metastatic colorectal cancer. Objective: To see if using a combination of VB-111 and nivolumab is safe and will cause colorectal tumors to shrink. Eligibility: People ages 18 and older with microsatellite stable colorectal cancer that has spread to the liver Design: Participants must consent to sample collection protocol 11C0112. Participants will be screened with: Blood tests Scans Tumor samples. If these are not available, participants will have a biopsy. Before they start treatment and with every treatment cycle, participants will have: Physical exams Blood tests Heart tests Before they start treatment and every 4 cycles, participants will have CT or MRI scans. For these, they will lie in a machine that takes pictures of the body. For the MRI, a soft padding or coil will be placed around their head. Participants will have biopsies before they start therapy. They will have them again after 2 6 weeks on study. On day 1 of 14-day cycles, participants will get one or both study drugs by vein. After they finish treatment, participants will have monthly visits for 3 months. They will have a physical exam and blood tests. If participants stop treatment for reasons other than their disease getting worse, they will have scans about every 8 weeks. This will continue until their disease gets worse. Participants will be contacted by phone or email every 6 months. This will continue for life. ...

Bethesda, MarylandStart: August 2020