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147 active trials for Non Hodgkin Lymphoma

CD30 CAR T Cells, Relapsed CD30 Expressing Lymphoma (RELY-30)

The subject has a type of lymph gland cancer called Lymphoma. The body has different ways of fighting infection and disease. No single way seems perfect for fighting cancer. This research study combines two different ways of fighting disease: antibodies and T cells. T cells, also called T lymphocytes, are special infection-fighting blood cells that can kill other cells, including tumor cells or cells that are infected with germs. Both antibodies and T cells have been used to treat patients with cancers; they both have shown promise, but have not been strong enough to cure most patients. Investigators hope that both will work better together. Investigators have found from previous research that they can put a new gene into T cells that will make them recognize cancer cells and kill them. They now want to test whether these genetically modified T cells given after chemotherapy will be more effective at killing cancer cells. The gene that will be put into the T cells makes an antibody called anti-CD30. This antibody sticks to lymphoma cells because of a substance on the outside of the cells called CD30. Anti-CD30 antibodies have been used to treat people with lymphoma, but have not been strong enough to cure most patients. For this study, the anti-CD30 antibody has been changed so that instead of floating free in the blood it is now joined to the T cells. When an antibody is joined to a T cell in this way it is called a chimeric receptor. These CD30 chimeric receptor-activated T cells (CD30.CAR T cells) seem to kill some of the tumor, but they don't last very long and so their chances of fighting the cancer are unknown. Several studies suggest that the infused T cells need room to be able to multiply and grow to accomplish their functions, and that this may not happen if there are too many other T cells in circulation. Because of that, doctors may use chemotherapy drugs to decrease the level of circulating T cells prior to the CD30.CAR T cells infusion. This is called "lymphodepletion". CD30.CAR T cells have previously been studied in lymphoma patients. What is new for this study is that lymphodepletion chemotherapy will be administered in patients who are not post autologous transplant in the hope that it will result in more durable anti-tumor effects.

Start: May 2017
A Study of BTX-A51 in People With Advanced Solid Tumor or Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma

This is a multicenter, open label, nonrandomized, sequential dose escalation/cohort expansion, multiple dose study designed to evaluate the safety, toxicity, and PK as well as preliminary efficacy of BTX-A51 in subjects with advanced solid tumors and NHL. The study will be done in two phases, described below. Phase 1a (Dose Escalation Phase): The Phase 1a portion is designed to determine the dose limiting toxicities (DLTs), maximum tolerated dose (MTD), and recommended Phase 2 dose (RP2D) of orally administered BTX-A51. BTX-A51 will be administered once daily on a weekly schedule of 5 days on/2 days off. Dose escalation will proceed according to a modified 3+3 design. Each cycle will consist of 28 days (4 weeks), and the DLT observation period will be the first cycle (i.e., 28 days after initiation of dosing). A DLT may be observed in no more than 0 out of 3 or 1 out of 6 subjects who have completed the DLT observation period before the next cohort initiates accrual. Barring DLT, sequential dose escalation of BTX-A51 is planned with up to a total of 6 dose levels; on the basis of these an MTD will be identified. The MTD is defined as the highest dose level with a subject incidence of DLTs of 0 or 1 out of 6 during the first 28 days of study drug dosing. A minimum of 6 subjects needs to be treated at a dose level before this dose level can be deemed as the MTD. Phase 1b (Cohort Expansion Phase): Dose expansion may begin when the RP2D has been determined. Up to 40 additional subjects will be enrolled to evaluate safety and preliminary efficacy of BTX-A51 in subjects with documented MYC genomic amplified/overexpressed tumors. Dosing in this phase of the study consists of the first cycle of therapy (i.e., 28 days).

Start: June 2021
Venetoclax, Ibrutinib, Prednisone, Obinutuzumab, and Revlimid in Combination With Polatuzumab (ViPOR-P) in Relapsed/Refractory B-cell Lymphoma

Background: Aggressive B-cell lymphomas can be cured but people with disease that resists treatment or that returns after treatment have poor outcomes with standard therapies. Indolent B-cell lymphomas are generally incurable with standard therapy and treatment is aimed at controlling symptoms and achieving a durable remissions. Researchers want to see if a combination of drugs can help patients with both aggressive and indolent B-cell lymphomas. Objective: To learn if it is safe and effective to give polatuzumab along with venetoclax, ibrutinib, prednisone, obinutuzumab, and lenalidomide to people with certain B-cell lymphomas. Eligibility: Adults ages 18 and older with relapsed and/or refractory B-cell lymphoma who have had at least one prior cancer treatment. Design: Participants will be screened with: Medical history Physical exam Assessment of how they do their daily activities Blood and urine tests Heart function test Tissue biopsy (if needed) Body imaging scans (may get a contrast agent through an intravenous (IV) catheter) Participants will have a bone marrow aspiration and/or biopsy. A needle will be put into the hipbone. Bone marrow will be removed. Participants may give blood, tissue, saliva, or cheek swab samples. They may have optional biopsies. Screening tests will be repeated during the study. Treatment will be given for up to 6 cycles. Each cycle lasts 21 days. Participants will take venetoclax and prednisone tablets by mouth. They will take ibrutinib and lenalidomide capsules by mouth. They will get obinutuzumab and polatuzumab by IV infusion. They will keep a medicine diary. Participants will visit the clinic 30 days after treatment ends. They will have follow-up visits for 5 years. If needed, they can visit their local doctor instead. They may be contacted by phone, mail, etc., for the rest of their life....

Start: June 2021