The purpose of this study is to see whether an investigational drug called CDX-3379 combined with cetuximab, a monoclonal antibody that targets a protein called EGFR, will shrink tumors for subjects with head and neck squamous cell carcinoma (HNSCC). This study is for patients who have been diagnosed with HNSCC and who have previously received cetuximab but who have since experienced progression. Both the investigational drug, CDX-3379, and cetuximab are administered intravenously (into a vein). Subjects can expect to participate in the study for 2 years or longer.
This study is for men and women with colon cancer that was surgically removed but has spread to lymph nodes and is known as stage III colon cancer. The purpose of this study is to compare any good and bad effects of using the drug atezolizumab along with the usual chemotherapy compared to the usual chemotherapy alone.
This study is for participants who have been diagnosed with head and neck cancer that requires surgery as well as post-operative radiation and possibly cisplatin. The investigational drug in this study is Pembrolizumab. Pembrolizumab is a medication that is currently being tested in multiple cancers. It works by turning on your immune system to recognize and fight your cancer. The purpose of this study is to test the safety and the benefit of adding pembrolizumab to treatment that participants will already be getting for their cancer. Participants can be expected to be in this study for up to 3 years.
This study is for subjects who have cancer of the colon, which has been surgically removed, but has spread to lymph nodes. This study is being done to evaluate the effects (good and bad) of different chemotherapy treatments. One of the common combinations of chemotherapy drugs used to treat this type of cancer includes 5-fluorouracil (also called 5-FU), leucovorin and oxaliplatin, and is also called "FOLFOX". The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has approved each of these drugs as treatment for colon cancer. FOLFOX is a standard treatment used to prevent colon cancer from coming back (recurrence).
In this study, researchers will evaluate the effects (good and bad) of an oral drug called celecoxib when given in combination with FOLFOX chemotherapy. Celecoxib is approved by the FDA to treat arthritis and some other painful conditions. The addition of celecoxib to FOLFOX chemotherapy is considered investigational. One of the purposes of this study is to determine if giving subjects celecoxib (by mouth) and chemotherapy decreases the risk of colon cancer recurrence.
This study will also look at whether receiving FOLFOX chemotherapy for 6 treatments (12 weeks) is as good as 12 treatments (24 weeks) in preventing recurrence of colon cancer. Currently, the standard of care is 12 treatments with FOLFOX. In this trial, researchers will explore whether 6 treatments are as effective as 12 treatments and whether side effects can be reduced with fewer treatments. It expected that subjects will be enrolled in this trial for up to 3 years.