All content on this site is intended for healthcare professionals only. By acknowledging this message and accessing the information on this website you are confirming that you are a Healthcare Professional. If you are a patient or carer, please visit Know AML.

The AML Hub uses cookies on this website. They help us give you the best online experience. By continuing to use our website without changing your cookie settings, you agree to our use of cookies in accordance with our updated Cookie Policy
  TRANSLATE

The AML Hub website uses a third-party service provided by Google that dynamically translates web content. Translations are machine generated, so may not be an exact or complete translation, and the AML Hub cannot guarantee the accuracy of translated content. The AML Hub and its employees will not be liable for any direct, indirect, or consequential damages (even if foreseeable) resulting from use of the Google Translate feature. For further support with Google Translate, visit Google Translate Help.

Steering CommitteeAbout UsNewsletterContact
Visit:
ALL HubGVhD HubLymphoma HubMDS HubMPN HubMultiple Myeloma

How could new immunotherapy modalities in AML change current practice?

During the Society of Hematologic Oncology (SOHO) 2021 Annual Meeting, the AML Hub spoke to Amir Fathi, Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston, US. We asked, How could new immunotherapy modalities in acute myeloid leukemia (AML) change current practice?

How could new immunotherapy modalities in AML change current practice?

Fathi begins by outlining the immunotherapeutic gemtuzumab ozogamicin and the multiple treatment settings in which it is approved. He goes on to describe how and why he uses this therapy in his practice. Finally, Fathi discusses further drug targets and the treatments that correspond to them, such as CD3 and Flotetuzumab.

 

Share: