RNA interference specialist Arrowhead presented new data from an ongoing Phase IIa study of its hepatitis B treatment ARC-520, demonstrating a reduction of the disease's surface antigens in what the company says is a first for RNAi.
Just a few weeks after claiming success with a pair of late-stage studies of its prolonged dosing approach to diabetes, Boston-based Intarcia has followed up with a billion dollar-plus sized commercialization deal for ex-U.S. and Japan commercial rights with France's Servier.
Scientists from Nevada's Roseman University of Health Sciences presented their work on a nasal spray formulation of the antipsychotic prochlorperazine for the treatment of migraines at the American Association of Pharmaceutical Scientists annual meeting in San Diego.
The growing scourge of liver disease in the developed world has spurred a frenzied race among drug developers to ferret out new therapies, and Takeda, new to the field, has recruited the diagnostics experts at GE Healthcare to shepherd its early R&D efforts.
As the med tech industry casts its eye toward wearable, non-invasive devices to elevate mood, startup Thync is developing a smartphone-connected product that boosts users' mood by stimulating nerves in the head.
AbbVie is heralding positive new data on its hepatitis C cocktail, touting the treatment's benefit in some tough-to-treat patients as it prepares for a head-to-head competition with market leader Gilead Sciences.
Merck & Co. just disclosed some welcome news for its own investors--and potentially for competitors, too. Not to mention all the market watchers ready for the long IMPROVE-IT trial saga to come to an end.
The DNA Medicine Institute, developer of a diagnostic device that can perform hundreds of clinical lab tests with a single drop of blood, won the Nokia Sensing Xchallenge for promising medical sensing technologies.
Microsoft engineers have developed a 3-D audio system that can help the visually impaired move about on city streets and within their homes with greater ease using Bluetooth technology.
In 2003, a team of scientists and IT engineers set out to create a map of which proteins are found in each part of the body. Now, after committing more than 1,000 man years to the project, the team has released the Human Protein Atlas, an interactive map of the proteome containing 13 million annotated images.