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110 active trials for Solid Tumors

Phase I/II Trial Investigating the Safety, Tolerability, Pharmacokinetics, Immune and Clinical Activity of SX-682 in Combination With BinTrafusp Alfa (M7824 or TGF-beta "Trap"/PD-L1) With CV301 TRICOM in Advanced Solid Tumors (STAT)

Background: Combination immunotherapy techniques are being explored to improve responses and enhance benefits in people with cancer. Researchers want to see if this type of treatment can help people with advanced solid tumors. Objective: To find a safe dose of SX-682 in combined treatment with Bintrafusp alfa and BN-CV301 vaccines and to see if this treatment will cause tumors to shrink. Eligibility: Adults age 18 and older with metastatic cancer may be eligible for the first part of the trial. Adults age 18 and older with metastatic triple negative breast cancer or p16 negative head and neck squamous cell cancer, and who are not candidates for curative surgery may be eligible for the second part of the trial. Design: Participants will be screened under a separate protocol. Participants may have tumor biopsies. They will have physical exams. Their symptoms and medicines will be reviewed. They will have blood tests. They will have electrocardiograms to evaluate their heart. Participants will have imaging scans of the chest, abdomen, and pelvis. They may have a procedure where a small tube with a tiny video camera is put into the nose to look at the throat if they have head and neck cancers. Participants will get bintrafusp alfa through an intravenous catheter. For this, a small tube is put into an arm vein. They will get BN-CV301 vaccines as injections in the arm or thigh. They will take SX-682 by mouth twice a day. They will take the study drugs up to 2 years. They will keep a medicine diary. Participants will have study visits every 2 weeks. They will have 1 or 2 follow-up visits within 30 days after they stop treatment. Then they will be monitored by phone or email for 2 years.

Start: November 2020
Machine Learning to Analyze Facial Imaging, Voice and Spoken Language for the Capture and Classification of Cancer/Tumor Pain

Background: Cancer pain can have a very negative effect on people s daily lives. Researchers want to use machine learning to detect facial expressions and voice signals. They want to help people with cancer by creating a model to measure pain. They want the model to reflect diverse faces and facial expressions. Objective: To find out whether facial recognition technology can be used to classify pain in a diverse set of people with cancer. Also, to find out whether voice recognition technology can be used to assess pain. Eligibility: People ages 12 and older who are undergoing treatment for cancer Design: Participants will be screened with: Cancer history Information about their gender and skin type Information about their access to a smart phone and wireless internet Questions about their cancer pain Participants will have check-ins at the clinic and at home. These will occur over about 3 months. They will have 2-4 check-ins at the clinic. They will check in at home about 3 times per week. During check-ins, participants will answer questions and talk about their cancer pain. They will use a mobile phone or a computer with a camera and microphone to complete a questionnaire. They will record a video of themselves reading a 15-second passage of text and responding to a question. During the clinic check-ins, professional lighting, video equipment, and cameras will be used for the recordings. During remote check-ins, participants will be asked to complete the questionnaire and recordings alone. They should be in a quiet and bright room. The room should have a white wall or background.

Start: October 2020
A Trial to Learn Whether Regorafenib in Combination With Nivolumab Can Improve Tumor Responses and How Safe it is for Participants With Solid Tumors

Researchers are looking for a better way to treat people with solid tumors. Before a treatment can be approved for people to take, researchers do clinical trials to better understand its safety and how it works. In this trial, the researchers want to learn about regorafenib taken together with nivolumab in a small number of participants with different types of tumors. These include tumors in the head and neck, the esophagus, the pancreas, the brain, and the biliary tract. The biliary tract includes gall bladder and bile ducts. The trial will include about 200 participants who are at least 18 years old. All of the participants will take 90 mg of regorafenib as a tablet by mouth. The dose of regorafenib can be adjusted up to 120 mg or down to 60 mg by the doctor based on how well a participant tolerates treatment. All of the participants will receive 480 milligrams (mg) of nivolumab through a needle put into a vein (IV infusion). The participants will take treatments in 4-week periods called cycles. They will take regorafenib once a day for 3 weeks, then stop for 1 week. In each cycle, the participants will receive nivolumab one time. These 4-week cycles will be repeated throughout the trial. The participants can take nivolumab and regorafenib until their cancer gets worse, until they have medical problems, or until they leave the trial. The longest nivolumab can be given is up to 2 years. During the trial, the doctors will take pictures of the participants' tumors using CT or MRI and will take blood and urine samples. The doctors will also do physical examinations and check the participants' heart health using an electrocardiogram (ECG). They will ask questions about how the participants are feeling and if they have any medical problems.

Start: February 2021