Advertisement


Kenneth C. Anderson, MD, on Multiple Myeloma: Current Treatment Approaches and Future Directions

2015 NCCN Annual Conference

Advertisement

Kenneth C. Anderson, MD, of Dana-Farber/Brigham and Women’s Cancer Center, discusses the incredible progress made in treating multiple myeloma, with nine therapeutic options approved in the past decade, two drugs approved this year, and a number of new options on the horizon.



Related Videos

Prostate Cancer

Andrew J. Armstrong, MD, ScM, on New Treatment Options in Castration-Resistant Prostate Cancer

Andrew J. Armstrong, MD, ScM, of Duke Cancer Institute, discusses the recent practice-changing landmark studies that showed significant increases in survival for men with castration-resistant prostate cancer and led to updates in the NCCN Guidelines for this disease.

Skin Cancer

Anthony J. Olszanski, RPh, MD, on Immunotherapy and Melanoma

Anthony J. Olszanski, RPh, MD, of the Fox Chase Cancer Center, discusses the advances in immunotherapy generally and for melanoma in particular.

Pancreatic Cancer
Hematologic Malignancies

Samuel M. Silver, MD, PhD, and Margaret A. Tempero, MD, on Multidisciplinary Management of Pancreatic Cancer

Samuel M. Silver, MD, PhD, of the University of Michigan Comprehensive Cancer Center, and Margaret A. Tempero, MD, of the UCSF Helen Diller Family Comprehensive Cancer Center, discuss drugs developed for hematologic malignancies that have activity in pancreatic cancer, vaccines, neoadjuvant treatment, and the need to focus on activated RAS.

Breast Cancer

Melinda Telli, MD, on Evolving Treatment Strategies for Triple-Negative Breast Cancer

Melinda Telli, MD, of Stanford Cancer Institute, discusses the TNT trial for triple-negative breast cancer and the results reported at the San Antonio Breast Cancer Symposium.

Gynecologic Cancers

Wui-Jin Koh, MD, on Making NCCN Guidelines Relevant Around the Globe

Wui-Jin Koh, MD, of the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center and the Seattle Cancer Care Alliance, discusses the program to adapt NCCN guidelines to regions of the world with different resource availability. The first guideline to be adapted in this way is for cervical cancer, which is prevalent in the developing world.

Advertisement

Advertisement



Advertisement