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woensdag 23 augustus 2017

Nature Reviews Clinical Oncology - Table of Contents alert Volume 14 Issue 9

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Nature Reviews Clinical Oncology
 

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TABLE OF CONTENTS
 
September 2017 Volume 14 Number 9
 
Nature Reviews Clinical Oncology cover
2016 2-year Impact Factor 20.693 Journal Metrics 2-year Median 12
In this issue
Editorial
Comment
Research Highlights
News and Views
Reviews
Perspectives
 
Also this month
 Featured article:
Integrating liquid biopsies into the management of cancer
Giulia Siravegna, Silvia Marsoni, Salvatore Siena & Alberto Bardelli

 
 

 
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EDITORIAL
 
Top
Context: the grey matter of cancer
p519 | doi:10.1038/nrclinonc.2017.131
Full Text | PDF

 
COMMENT
 
Top
Comment: Combining drugs and extending treatment — a PFS end point is not sufficient
Bishal Gyawali & Vinay Prasad

Published online: 23 May 2017
p521 | doi:10.1038/nrclinonc.2017.72

In studies investigating the combination of two or more anticancer drugs that are already approved for independent use, or 'maintenance' regimens, the use of progression-free survival as the end point for approval is inadequate; sequential treatment with the same agents or existing salvage therapies, respectively, might provide an equivalent survival benefit, with lower toxicity, cost, and treatment burden, therefore, the use of an overall survival end point is essential to justify such interventions.
Full Text | PDF | Supplementary information

 
RESEARCH HIGHLIGHTS
 
Top

Genetics: Conditional selection determines the pathways of cancer evolution
p523 | doi:10.1038/nrclinonc.2017.129
PDF


Gastrointestinal cancer: Establishing a family tree
Published online: 25 July 2017
p524 | doi:10.1038/nrclinonc.2017.115

PDF


Pancreatic Cancer: EGFR inhibition is effective against KRAS-wild-type disease
Published online: 25 July 2017
p524 | doi:10.1038/nrclinonc.2017.119

PDF


Immunotherapy: Reality check for nivolumab in advanced-stage melanoma
Published online: 18 July 2017
p525 | doi:10.1038/nrclinonc.2017.112

PDF


Prevention: Low-fat diet linked to decline in breast cancer mortality
Published online: 18 July 2017
p526 | doi:10.1038/nrclinonc.2017.110

PDF


Prostate cancer: Mutations in ctDNA reflect features of metastatic disease
Published online: 18 July 2017
p526 | doi:10.1038/nrclinonc.2017.111

PDF


Breast cancer: Profiling of ultra-low-risk disease
Published online: 18 July 2017
p526 | doi:10.1038/nrclinonc.2017.114

PDF


 


IN BRIEF

Genetics: BRCA-mutant breast/ovarian cancer revealed | Targeted therapy: ctDNA identified in patients with CUP | Melanoma: Neadjuvant BRAF inhibition enables resection | Haematological cancer: Low-dose CAR T cells are safe and effective
PDF

Nature Reviews Clinical Oncology
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Associate Director, Center for Immuno-Oncology
Dana-Farber Cancer Institute (DFCI)
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German Cancer Research Center (DKFZ).
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NEWS AND VIEWS
 
Top
Haematological cancer: Staging and restaging patients with lymphoma — a better approach?
Vijaya R. Bhatt & James O. Armitage

Published online: 20 June 2017
p527 | doi:10.1038/nrclinonc.2017.81

Response criteria for disease assessment have important therapeutic and prognostic implications in clinical trials and in routine clinical practice. The Lugano classification has been used widely for evaluation of the response of patients with lymphoma to treatment, although the alternative Response Evaluation Criteria In Lymphoma 2017 (RECIL 2017) classification was recently proposed; these criteria are compared herein.
Full Text | PDF

 
Outcomes research: Integrating PROs into the clinic — overall survival benefit or not, it's worth the trouble
Elisa Sperti & Massimo Di Maio

Published online: 18 July 2017
p529 | doi:10.1038/nrclinonc.2017.109

In 2016, results of an important randomized trial demonstrated that patients undergoing chemotherapy who reported symptoms electronically have a better quality of life than those receiving usual care. Now, a significant survival improvement for patients in the experimental arm of this study has been reported. The emphasis of this survival benefit is 'culturally' positive, promoting the adoption of patient-reported outcomes in clinical practice.
Full Text | PDF

 
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REVIEWS
 
Top
Integrating liquid biopsies into the management of cancer
Giulia Siravegna, Silvia Marsoni, Salvatore Siena & Alberto Bardelli

Published online: 02 March 2017
p531 | doi:10.1038/nrclinonc.2017.14

Analysis of circulating tumour components using liquid biopsy approaches holds considerable promise to improve the detection and treatment of cancer. In this Review, Alberto Bardelli and colleagues outline how different forms of liquid biopsy, and particularly the assessment of circulating tumour DNA, can be exploited to guide patient care, and discuss the progress made to date in integrating such analyses into the clinic.
Abstract | Full Text | PDF | Supplementary information

 
Unravelling the biology of SCLC: implications for therapy
Joshua K. Sabari et al.

Published online: 23 May 2017
p549 | doi:10.1038/nrclinonc.2017.71

For three decades, the treatment of small-cell lung cancer (SCLC) has remained essentially unchanged, and patient outcomes remain dismal. In the past 5 years, however, advances in our understanding of the disease, at the molecular level, have resulted in the development of new therapeutic strategies, encompassing immunotherapies and novel molecularly targeted agents. Herein, authors review the breakthroughs that hold the promise to improve SCLC outcomes.
Abstract | Full Text | PDF

 
Targeting c-MET in gastrointestinal tumours: rationale, opportunities and challenges
Conor A. Bradley et al.

Published online: 04 April 2017
p562 | doi:10.1038/nrclinonc.2017.40

Patients with c-MET-expressing colorectal or gastrointestinal cancers generally have worse outcomes than those of patients whose tumours have low levels of, or absent c-MET expression. However, c-MET targeted agents have, thus far, failed to show clinical efficacy. In this Review, the authors describe the opportunities and challenges created by the clinical implementation of c-MET targeted therapies.
Abstract | Full Text | PDF | Supplementary information

 
 
 
PERSPECTIVES
 
Top
OPINION
The changing landscape of clinical trial and approval processes in China
Qing Zhou, Xiao-Yuan Chen, Zhi-Min Yang & Yi-Long Wu

Published online: 14 February 2017
p577 | doi:10.1038/nrclinonc.2017.10

The expansion of research and development of anticancer drugs in China has resulted in considerable delays in the approval of both clinical trials of novel agents, and the marketing approval of these agents once tested. In this Perspective, the authors describe the measures taken by the Chinese FDA to address these challenges in a rapidly developing research environment.
Abstract | Full Text | PDF

 
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Nature Reviews Clinical Oncology was previously published as Nature Clinical Practice Oncology.
 

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