Bristol-Myers Squibb and Celgene are joining forces on a cancer combination treatment, testing the former's highly anticipated immunotherapy in tandem with an on-the-market chemo drug against a host of tumor targets.
Eliquis, the third entrant in the next-gen anticoagulant market, got off to a sluggish start. But now, marketers Bristol-Myers Squibb and Pfizer are pulling out all the stops when it comes to promoting the drug and expanding access
Eliquis, Pfizer and Bristol-Myers Squibb's new-age anticoagulant, got off to somewhat of a rocky start. The third entrant in the warfarin replacement market, the drug lagged well behind competitors last year, with EP Vantage estimating in October that analysts' 2014 sales estimates had fallen 60% within 12 months. Now, however, the drug is finally showing signs of life.
In recent years it's been the big biotechs in the U.S. which have registered approvals for the drugs most likely to succeed on the market. But in reviewing EvaluatePharma's recent picks for top Phase III drugs, it's interesting to see some prominent positions among the Big Pharma crowd. Read the full report >>
Bristol-Myers Squibb has formed a new joint venture with Boston-based Allied Minds that will hunt the groves of academia in an enterprising approach to launching new biotechs and bagging new drug candidates.
Bristol-Myers Squibb's melanoma drug Yervoy and clot-fighter Eliquis helped boost its earnings past analyst forecasts, with $333 million in profits on $3.9 billion in revenue.
Bristol-Myers Squibb plans to submit its closely watched cancer candidate nivolumab for FDA approval to treat melanoma next quarter, outpacing analysts' expectations and setting the stage for a duel with Merck's rival drug.
According to a new report from Decision Resources Group, the cancer immunotherapy market is set to balloon from $1.1 billion in 2012 to nearly $9 billion in 2022 in the U.S., France, Germany, Italy, Spain, the U.K. and Japan.
Bristol-Myers Squibb has become the first drugmaker to win regulatory approval for a combination hepatitis C treatment that doesn't require painful injections, picking up a Japanese nod for its all-oral cocktail.
Bristol-Myers Squibb in April quit making injected Coumadin, the form used in the rare cases when patients can't take the oral formulation. But there is still product in the market and and the company is having to recall some of it.