Latest from Georgetown Lombardi Comprehensive Cancer Center


Immunotherapy has arrived in the gastrointestinal cancer landscape, and while not all patients will benefit from these agents, those who do are likely to have long-lasting responses, explained John L. Marshall, MD.
Claudine Isaacs, MD, professor, medical director, Fisher Center for Familial Cancer Research, co-director, Breast Cancer Program, Georgetown University/Lombardi Cancer Center, discusses antibody drug conjugates in the treatment of patients with triple-negative breast cancer.
 
Michael J. Pishvaian, MD, discusses expanded testing for biomarkers, using liquid biopsies to predict response to treatment, and the importance of identifying increasingly specific subsets of GI cancers to make treatment decisions.
Aiwu Ruth He, MD, PhD, associate professor of medicine, Georgetown-Lombardi Comprehensive Cancer Center, discusses the future of precision medicine in gastrointestinal malignancies.
Pembrolizumab (Keytruda) induced responses in more than one-fifth of patients with recurrent thymic carcinoma who had progressed following 1 or more lines of chemotherapy. 
Aiwu Ruth He, MD, PhD, discusses the future of precision medicine in gastrointestinal cancers.
Michael Pishvaian, MD, PhD, director, Phase I Clinical Program, co-director of the Ruesch Center Pancreatic Cancer Program Medical Oncology, Otto J. Ruesch Center for the Cure of Gastrointestinal Cancer, Georgetown-Lombardi Comprehensive Cancer Center, discusses the future of entrectinib in the treatment of patients with pancreatic cancer.
John L. Marshall, MD, chief, Division of Hematology/Oncology, Medstar Georgetown University Hospital director, Otto J. Ruesch Center for the Cure of Gastrointestinal Cancer, Georgetown-Lombardi Comprehensive Cancer Center, discusses the progression of immunotherapy in colon cancer.
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