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Cancer leaves no one untouched, affecting many of us in one way or another. The urgency for effective, broadly accessible treatment options and novel therapies is paramount, as the outlook for patients is often grim, with survival measured in months rather than years. Advances in cancer research stands as our sole beacon of hope in addressing this disease and transforming patient outcomes.

We passionately strive to turn cancers into manageable chronic conditions or even curable diseases.

Our oncology researchers are determined to rise to the challenge to overcome the devastating impact of cancer by accelerating new ways to target cancer from different angles, whether through small molecules, antibody-based biological therapies, or novel chimeric antigen receptor (CAR-T) cell therapies, coupled with ingenious manufacturing technologies, and other revolutionary approaches.

We believe in synergizing the most compelling science and technology from both within and outside our organization to introduce a new multi-faceted treatment paradigm for cancers with significant unmet medical needs.

Our current clinical development is focused on hematological cancers for patients in need of additional and improved treatment options: non-Hodgkin’s lymphoma, chronic lymphocytic leukemia with or without Richter transformation, and multiple myeloma.

A blood protein produced in response to and counteracting a specific antigen. Antibodies combine chemically with substances which the body recognizes as alien, such as bacteria, viruses, and foreign substances
Chimeric antigen receptor T cells (also known as CAR-T cells) are T cells that have been genetically engineered to produce an artificial T cell receptor for use in immunotherapy
Cell therapy
Cell therapy aims to treat diseases by restoring or altering certain sets of cells or by using cells to carry a therapy through the body. With cell therapy, cells are cultivated or modified outside the body before being injected into the patient. The cells may originate from the patient (autologous cells) or a donor (allogeneic cells)
Chronic Lymphocytic Leukemia (CLL)
Chronic lymphocytic leukemia is the most common leukemia in adults. It is a type of cancer that starts in cells that become certain white blood cells (called lymphocytes) in the bone marrow. The cancer (leukemia) cells originate in the bone marrow and migrate to the bloodstream
Multiple myeloma (MM)
Multiple myeloma (MM) is typically characterized by the neoplastic proliferation of plasma cells producing a monoclonal immunoglobulin. The plasma cells proliferate in the bone marrow and can result in extensive skeletal destruction with osteolytic lesions, osteopenia, and/or pathologic fractures.
Field of medicine that deal with the diagnosis, treatment, prevention, and early detection of cancer