Roche signs a definitive share purchase agreement with TIB Molbiol Group to expand PCR-test portfolio against infectious diseases.
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Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome (SARS)
In response to the COVID-19 pandemic caused by the SARS-CoV-2 virus, the emergence of RNA vaccine technology has enabled rapid development of critical vaccines. Traditional vaccine production methods makerapid development challenging, requiring cell line production of viral proteins and laborious purification development, which requires extensive effort and long timelines. RNA…
In this article, EPR’s Hannah Balfour explores the current usage of monoclonal antibody therapies for COVID-19, with commentary from Professor Adrian Streinu-Cercel of the Carol Davila University of Medicine and Pharmacy.
Initial results suggest NT-300 (nitazoxanide extended-release tablets, 300mg) reduces progression to severe illness in mild to moderate COVID-19 patients.
The UK Government is supporting the development of COVID-19 vaccines, including two innovative UK vaccine candidates. In this article, we describe the history of these candidates and introduce innovative small and medium enterprises (SMEs) and national capabilities that are working to combat the current pandemic and improve the UK’s vaccine…
The COVID-19 pandemic initiated a huge pharmaceutical effort to tackle the virus at the cause, resulting in a surge in innovation in vaccines and antiviral drugs. This is an R&D trend that is likely to continue in an attempt to protect ourselves from future outbreaks. In this article, IP Analyst…
Researchers have shown that symptoms in patients experiencing severe COVID-19 improved when given either sarilumab or tocilizumab, interleukin-6 inhibitors.
Scientists reveal 76 percent of critically ill trial participants treated with convalescent plasma are recovering, with almost half now discharged from hospital.
A group of researchers has found that IFN-α2b therapy reduced blood levels of IL-6 and C-reactive protein, two inflammatory proteins found in COVID-19 patients.
Professor Saad Shakir explains why cytokine storms occur in COVID-19 patients and suggests potential therapies for the symptoms of the coronavirus.