Clinical Trial Technology Editorial

  1. How To Incorporate Digital Technologies In A Clinical Protocol
    9/9/2016

    Mobile and wearable technologies are making their way into clinical trials, helping to produce better data and engage patients in their health and treatments. But incorporating these devices also presents additional risks. What can companies do to overcome barriers and incorporate these devices into clinical trial protocols? In this Q&A article, Dmitri Talantov, M.D., R&D Operations Innovation Medical Leader, Janssen Research & Development, LLC shares his insights.

  2. Clinical News Roundup: U.S. To Start Trials For Dengue Vaccine
    9/2/2016

    Clinical news roundup for the week of August 29, 2016 with articles on clinical trials for dengue vaccine, Dr. Reddy’s patient-centric platform, patient recruiting via tablet apps, Leapcure and Scientist.com partnership, Validic joining forces with SAP, and heart disease drugs in clinical trials.

  3. Clinical News Roundup: Bioclinica To Be Acquired By Cinven
    8/26/2016

    Clinical news roundup for the week of August 22, 2016 with information on the Bioclinica acquisition by Cinven, SCRS Eagle Award finalists, supporting kids with brain tumors, reducing risk in adaptive trials, Zika testing in humans, and more.

  4. Clinical News Roundup: Can Clinical Trials On Pets Help People?
    8/12/2016

    Clinical news roundup for the week of August 8, 2016 with articles on using pets in clinical trials, the Quintiles/DaVita alliance, the benefits and pitfalls of data sharing, and the Orphan Drug Act.

  5. How RBM Is Changing The Role Of Monitors
    8/11/2016

    Is risk-based monitoring (RBM) changing the role of monitors in clinical trials? In the latest issue of the Pharmaceutical Outsourcing Monitor, Michael Martorelli of Fairmount Partners takes a look at this issue, and features some interesting feedback from readers along with informative insights from Jim Kremidas of ACRP and Clara Heering of ICON. How is RBM changing the role of monitors and what do you need to know?

  6. J&J Takes The Lead In Clinical Data Transparency
    8/10/2016

    It’s a problem that clinical researchers have dealt with for years. A researcher has an idea for a study. They identify an existing data set, produced by other researchers, which would be ideal for that particular study. Although that data is not currently being used, the researcher is not able to access and use the clinical trial data because it is not being shared. This is a situation that Johnson & Johnson (J&J) is hoping to change.

  7. Survey: Do Spreadsheets Still Hamper Clinical Trial Speed & Quality?
    8/8/2016

    Clinical trial operations is fraught with many hurdles, including quality, cost, and timeliness. To successfully bring new medicines to market, operations managers have to successfully overcome these challenges. Application software provider Comprehend recently produced a “Clinical Operations Benchmark Report,” in which it surveyed executives at leading life science companies. The goal was to determine how companies can speed up trials and more quickly get to quality results across a portfolio of products.

  8. IN CASE YOU MISSED IT: Clinical Leader Top 3 Articles For July 2016
    8/1/2016

    Below are my top three articles downloaded on Clinical Leader for the month of July 2016. In case you missed them, please take this opportunity to see what everyone else was learning about GSK’s bold moves into mHealth, the efforts of Duke and PCORI to transform clinical trials, and the coming mHealth tsunami.  

  9. Clinical News Roundup: Is ClinicalTrials.gov Failing Patients?
    7/29/2016

    Clinical news roundup for the week of July 25, 2016 with information on ClinicalTrials.gov, patient empowerment, wearable technologies in clinical trials, clinical trial information, and India lagging in hepatitis research.

  10. 3 Patient-Centric Steps to Increase Retention
    7/26/2016

    Patient centricity is a growing trend in our industry. From the creation of Chief Patient Officer positions to culture-change initiatives, one of the strategies to improve the quality of clinical trials is to treat patients as “consumers” rather than “subjects” in a study.