This is a study for patients with relapsed/refractory large B-cell lymphoma or follicular lymphoma. Patients who have either stable disease or a partial response to CD19 CAR T-Cell therapy may be eligible. The purpose of the study is to compare groups of patients who either receive therapy after CAR T-cells and patients that do not receive further therapy after CAR T-cells.
The purpose of this research study is to find new ways of detecting and treating Hodgkin lymphoma and primary mediastinal B-cell lymphoma (a cancer of mature B-lymphocytes). It is a form of non-Hodgkin lymphoma, a type of cancer that originates in cells of the immune system, called lymphocytes. The information we learn by doing this research study may help study doctors identify new ways of treating your type of lymphoma. Participants in this study will provide archival (stored) tissue and blood samples. Participation is expected to last about 8 months. The risks and discomforts of this study are minimal. All blood specimens requested for this study will be collected at the time of routine procedures.
This study is for patients with cancer and is being done to see if blood samples from patients with and without certain types of cancer help researchers develop a future blood test for use in detecting cancer early.
This study is for adult male and female subjects that have been diagnosed with B-cell leukemias and lymphomas. In this research study, some of the subjects immune cells (called T cells) will be taken during a procedure called ‘apheresis', and genetically modified in the laboratory, in order to recognize a protein on the cancer cells. The investigational treatment in this study is called CD19-CD34t metabolically programmed CAR-T cells. The purpose of this study is to test whether these genetically CD19-CD34 CAR T-cells when re-introduced back into the body, will be able to safely and effectively attack the cancer cells. The investigators also want to determine the dose of genetically modified CD19-CD34 CAR T-cells which can be safely administered to subjects. Subjects can expect to be in this study for up to 15 years.
This study is for subjects that have been diagnosed with multiple myeloma or lymphoma that has returned after standard therapy or that are not able to tolerate the standard therapy. This study is testing an "investigational" (not yet Food and Drug Administration (FDA) approved) radioactive study drug called CLR 131. This study will find out if the drug is safe and tolerable. The subject will be given the study drug on days 1, 15, 57, and day 71 of the study. At any given visit, the subject may undergo procedures, such as a physical exam, heart monitoring, blood draws, and an ECG (electrocardiogram). The subject may remain in the study for up to approximately 5 to 8 months.
This study is for subjects that have been newly diagnosed with diffuse large B cell lymphoma (DLBCL). This study is testing an "investigational" (not yet approved by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA)) combination of the drug zanubrutinib (BRUKINSA™) and a standard chemotherapy treatment called R-CHOP. This study will test the how well the drug combination works and how safe it is. The subject will be given the study drug combination in 21 day cycles. At any given visit, the subject may undergo procedures, such as a physical exam, blood samples, bone marrow biopsies, and imaging scans. The subject may remain in the study for up to approximately 2 years.
This study is for subjects with Diffuse large B-cell lymphoma (DLBCL) that has gotten worse or come back after two or more treatments. This study is testing an "investigational" (not yet FDA approved drug) study drug called loncastuximab tesirine (ADCT-402). Treatment will be administered intravenously or via tablet depending on the subject's assigned treatment. The primary purpose of this study is to test whether the investigational drug combination of loncastuximab tesirine in combination with one of four other anti-cancer agents is a safe and effective treatment for relapsed or refractory B-cell Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma. Treatment will be assigned by a system in a sequence unless the subject has received the combination drug (the drug that is not locastuximab). This means the first enrolled subject will be assigned to arm C, the second to arm E, and so on. The subject will be seen approximately once a week during treatment, and may remain in the study for up to 3 years.
This study is for newly diagnosed asymptomatic high-risk patients with chronic lymphocytic leukemia (CLL) or small lymphocytic lymphoma (SLL). The purpose of this study is to find out if starting treatment with the investigational products, venetoclaz and obinutuzumab (V-O) early (before symptoms occur) affect how long you live compared to the usual approach of starting treatment after showing symptoms. Participants can expect to receive treatment for up to 12 months, until the cancer gets worse or until the side effects are too great. After study completion, participants will continue to be followed for up to 10 years.
This study is for subjects that have been diagnosed with diffuse large B-cell lymphoma (DLBCL), a type of non-Hodgkin lymphoma (NHL) that has gotten worse or come back after treatment. This study is testing an "investigational" (not yet FDA approved) study drug called Loncastuximab Tesirine. The primary purpose of this study is to evaluate the efficacy of loncastuximab tesirine combined with rituximab compared to standard immunochemotherapy. The subject may remain in the study for up to 5 years, 28 days for screening period, a 16-25 week treatment period, and a follow-up period of 4 years.
This study is for patients who have been diagnosed with relapsed (came back) and/or refractory (not responding to treatment) large B-cell lymphoma (LBCL). The investigational product is Lisocabtagene Maraleucel and is administered by infusion. Participants will have had the blood collection (leukapheresis - a laboratory procedure where white blood cells are separated from a sample of blood) procedure, where the T cells (white blood cells) were collected and genetically modified in a laboratory in order to manufacture the lisocabtagene maraleucel T cells for disease treatment. The lisocabtagene maraleucel T cells that were produced do not meet all of the prespecified release criteria to be used as a routine prescription drug as required by the Food and Drug Administration (FDA). This is called a nonconforming lisocabtagene maraleucel. The purpose of this study is to allow participants to be treated with their nonconforming lisocabtagene maraleucel. Participants can expect to be on the study for up to 3 months following the infusion of nonconforming lisocabtagene maraleucel.