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  Events - April 2014


2nd Annual Biosimilars & Biobetters Congress 2014

03 Apr 2014 - 04 Apr 2014



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Over 400 delegates representing leading biotech companies, global pharma organisations and internationally renowned academic institutions

25 presentations, case studies and panel discussions focused on the key issues in follow-on biologics development and commercialisation

2 interactive streams:

  • Market Opportunities and Commercial Challenges
  • Developing Biosimilars and Biobetters

14 pre-scheduled one to one meetings, exhibition and informal networking opportunities

Co-located with the 7th Annual Proteins & Antibodies Congress & the Peptides Congress Oxford Global are proud to present the Biosimilars & Biobetters Congress, taking place on 3-4 April 2014 at Novotel London West, UK.

The follow on biologics industry is forecast to reach $8.8 billion by 2017. Our conference programme focuses on the challenges, innovations and technologies that promise to put this sector at the forefront of the pharmaceutical industry.

The 2nd Annual Biosimilars and Biobetters Congress features two streams:

Market Opportunities & Commercial Challenges: In Stream 1, the meeting will address the most pressing challenges in gaining access to emerging markets and branding biosimilars through a series of cutting-edge conference presentations. Our boisimilars experts will also debate how to overcome regulatory challenges, outsource manufacturing and develop pricing strategies

Developing Biosimilars & Biobetters: Learn more about current developments in clinical trials, including pharmacovigilence and patient safety. Do not miss out on the chance to discover innovative solutions for achieving quality by design, demonstrating biosimilarity and addressing potency as well as the latest insights into the regulatory requirements and trial design.

The Biosimilars & Biobetters Congress is part of the highly successful Oxford Global Proteins Series.

Further information
Scientific News
Researchers Discover Immune System’s 'Trojan Horse'
Oxford University researchers have found that human cells use viruses as Trojan horses, transporting a messenger that encourages the immune system to fight the very virus that carries it.
Researchers Discover New Type of Mycovirus
Virus infects the fungus Aspergillus fumigatus, which can cause the human disease aspergillosis.
How to Become a Follicular T Helper Cell
Uncovering the signals that govern the fate of T helper cells is a big step toward improved vaccine design.
Sorting Through Cellular Statistics
Aaron Dinner, professor in chemistry, and his graduate student Herman Gudjonson are trying to read the manual of life, DNA, as part of the Dinner group’s research into bioinformatics—the application of statistics to biological research.
Women’s Immune System Genes Operate Differently from Men’s
A new technology reveals that immune system genes switch on and off differently in women and men, and the source of that variation is not primarily in the DNA.
Experimental MERS Vaccine Shows Promise in Animal Studies
A two-step regimen of experimental vaccines against Middle East respiratory syndrome (MERS) prompted immune responses in mice and rhesus macaques, report National Institutes of Health scientists who designed the vaccines.
HIV Susceptibility Linked to Little-Understood Immune Cell Class
High levels of diversity among immune cells called natural killer cells may strongly predispose people to infection by HIV, and may be driven by prior viral exposures, according to a new study.
New Weapon in the Fight Against Blood Cancer
This strategy, which uses patients’ own immune cells, genetically engineered to target tumors, has shown significant success against multiple myeloma, a cancer of the plasma cells that is largely incurable.
Scientists Create CRISPR/Cas9 Knock-In Mutations in Human T Cells
In a project spearheaded by investigators at UC San Francisco, scientists have devised a new strategy to precisely modify human T cells using the genome-editing system known as CRISPR/Cas9.
Researchers Develop Vaccine that Protects Primates Against Ebola
A collaborative team from The University of Texas Medical Branch at Galveston and the National Institutes of Health have developed an inhalable vaccine that protects primates against Ebola.
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