IL-12 is of great interest for immunotherapy for its broad immune-activating effects. However, systemic treatment induces severe toxicities, limiting its application. Approaches to safely deliver cytokines to the tumor microenvironment are therefore warranted. Jones and Nardozzi et al. investigated a...
Sex bias in the development, aggressiveness, and mortality of cancer is a well documented phenomenon that cannot be fully explained by behavioral, physical, or genetic differences. Looking into potential immunological mechanisms as to how biological sex, as defined by...
Tumor neoantigen-specific T cells generated by vaccines can synergize with immune checkpoint blockade (ICB) for antitumor efficacy, but not much is known about the dynamics of these cells during therapy. Therefore, Liu, Chen, and Zhang et al. assessed the...
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ACIR's mission is to fast-track cancer immunotherapy research by helping researchers stay on top of the new literature in this fast-moving and multifaceted field, fostering their creativity and productivity in bringing us ever closer to curing this deadly disease.
Katherine J. Turner
Samuel (Sandy) Goldman
Elaine Yee Lin Chung
I am pleased to voice my support for the mission of ACIR to keep cancer immunotherapy researchers up to date with the current advancements in the field. Given the magnitude of new information emerging from this field, I particularly appreciate their efforts to both identify and highlight the key advancements each week and to distill the new information to key take-away points that can be easily grasped.
Professor of Medicine, Harvard Medical School; Director, MGH Center for Cancer Immunology; Institute Member, Broad Institute of Harvard and MIT
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