MRx Pipeline - January 2023

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MR A VIEW INTO UPCOMING SPECIALTY & TRADITIONAL DRUGS

PIPELINE

MRx PIPELINE

x

A VIEW INTO UPCOMING SPECIALTY & TRADITIONAL DRUGS

JANUARY 2023

JANUARY 2022

Table of CONTENTS

EDITORIAL STAFF

Maryam Tabatabai, PharmD Editor-in-Chief Vice President, Clinical Information

Carole Kerzic, RPh Executive Editor Drug Information Pharmacist Consultant Panel

Michelle Booth, PharmD Director, Specialty Clinical Solutions

Robert Greer, RPh, BCOP Vice President, Clinical Strategy and Programs

Andrea Henry, PharmD, MBA, BCPS Specialty Drug Information Pharmacist

Katie Lockhart Manager, Forecasting and Pharmacoeconomics

Simone Ndujiuba, PharmD, BCOP Director, Clinical Strategy and Innovation, Oncology

Olivia Pane, PharmD, CDCES Drug Information Pharmacist

Nothing herein is or shall be construed as a promise or representation regarding past or future events and Magellan Rx Management expressly disclaims any and all liability relating to the use of or reliance on the information contained in this presentation. The information contained in this publication is intended for educational purposes only and should not be considered clinical, financial, or legal advice.  By receipt of this publication, each recipient agrees that the information contained herein will be kept confidential and that the information will not be photocopied, reproduced, distributed to, or disclosed to others at any time without the prior written consent of Magellan Rx Management.

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EDITOR-IN-CHIEF'S MESSAGE PIPELINE DEEP DIVE KEEP ON YOUR RADAR PIPELINE DRUG LIST GLOSSARY 2 3 26 27 47

Editor-in-Chief's MESSAGE

Welcome to the MRx Pipeline. This quarterly publication offers clinical insights and competitive intelligence on anticipated drugs in development, so you are well-sourced on the drug pipeline.

MRx Pipeline, our universal forecast, addresses trends applicable across market segments. Traditional and specialty drugs as well as agents under the pharmacy and medical benefits are featured. Also profiled in the report are new molecular entities, pertinent new and expanded indications for existing medications, and biosimilars.

Clinical analyses, financial outlook, and pre-regulatory status are considered. The products housed in the MRx Pipeline have been researched in detail. They have been developed in consultation with our internal team of clinical and analytics experts.

METHODOLOGY

Emerging therapeutics continue to grow and influence the clinical and financial landscape. Therefore, Magellan Rx Management has developed a systematic approach to determine the products with significant clinical impact. For the in-depth clinical evaluations, the products’ potential to meet an underserved need in the market by becoming the new standard of care, and the ability to replace existing therapies were investigated. The extent to which the pipeline drugs could shift market share on a formulary and their impact on disease prevalence were also important considerations. In order to assist payers with assessing the potential impact of these pipeline drugs, where available, a financial forecast has been included for select products. Primarily complemented by data from EvaluateTM, this pipeline report looks ahead at the 5-year projected annual US sales through the year 2027. These figures are not specific to a particular commercial or government line of business; rather, they look at forecasted total US sales. Depending on a variety of factors, including the therapeutic categories, eventual FDA-approved indications, populations within the plan, and other indices, the financial impact could vary by different lines of business.

REFLECTION

In 2022, the US FDA approved 37 novel drugs. This is lower compared to the recent past, with the last 5 years averaging 51 novel approvals per year. Notably, over half (54%) of novel approvals in 2022 were for rare or Orphan diseases. Moreover, 65% of novel approvals underwent at least one of the Agency’s expedited programs to speed approval for serious conditions, with 16% as Accelerated Approval.

While numbers do not tell the entire story, they do represent significant innovation in patient care and advance public health for the American public.

ON THE HORIZON

As we look ahead, there is a continued trend towards the approval of specialty medications and drugs for rare conditions, with 66% and 36% of approvals expected, respectively, for agents with applications submitted to the FDA. There are 4 agents seeking FDA’s Accelerated Approval, which allows for earlier drug approval for serious conditions that fill an unmet need based on a surrogate endpoint reasonably likely to predict a clinical benefit. The first Humira® biosimilar is anticipated to launch on January 31, 2023. Approval of 2 new vaccines and a biologic for RSV prophylaxis plus a gene therapy for hemophilia A are expected. Other noteworthy pipeline trends to watch include the development of complex therapies, cell and gene therapies, oncology, immunology, immunotherapy, and therapeutic options for ultrarare hereditary diseases. Moreover, sprouting products for obesity and menopause vasomotor symptoms are being actively monitored through MRx Pipeline.

The drug pipeline ecosphere will continue to evolve as it faces challenges and successes. Innovative agents that show positive results without compromising patient safety and access offer true therapeutic advances and hold the promise to alter the treatment paradigm.

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Pipeline DEEP DIVE

Objective evidence-based methodology was used to identify the Deep Dive drugs in the upcoming quarters. This section features a clinical overview and explores the potential place in therapy for these agents. Moreover, it addresses their FDA approval timeline and 5-year financial forecast.

88%

27%

58%

 Specialty drug names appear in magenta throughout the publication.

18%
24% SPECIALTY PRIORITY REVIEW BREAKTHROUGH THERAPY BIOSIMILAR ORPHAN DRUG

PROPOSED INDICATIONS

Duchenne muscular dystrophy (DMD) in ambulant patients

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

Delandistrogene moxeparvovec is a gene transfer therapy intended to deliver the micro-dystrophin-encoding gene to muscle tissue for the targeted production of shortened, functional dystrophin protein.

An analysis from three phase 1 and 2 trials (ENDEAVOR, SRP-9001-101, and SRP-9001-102) included data from > 80 boys with DMD who were 3 to 7 years of age. Patients received a single IV infusion of delandistrogene moxeparvovec. The analysis reported positive results across multiple time points, including 1-, 2-, and 4-years after treatment, with a consistent safety profile.

The ongoing, multinational, double-blind, phase 3 EMBARK trial is evaluating the safety and efficacy of delandistrogene moxeparvovec in 125 ambulatory boys 4 to 7 years old with DMD. Patients are randomized 1:1 to receive a single IV infusion of delandistrogene moxeparvovec 1.33x1014 vg/kg or matching placebo. At week 52, patients who were previously treated with placebo will receive delandistrogene moxeparvovec, and patients who were previously treated with delandistrogene moxeparvovec will receive placebo. The primary endpoint is the change in NorthStar Ambulatory Assessment (NSAA) total score from baseline to week 52. Top-line results are expected in late 2023.

PLACE IN THERAPY

DMD is a rare X-linked neuromuscular disorder characterized by progressive muscle degeneration and weakness. An estimated 400 to 600 males are born with DMD each year in the US. In DMD, gene mutations lead to a lack of functional dystrophin protein involved in maintaining muscle fiber integrity. Onset of DMD occurs between 3 to 5 years of age. Most boys affected lose the ability to walk by age 12. Moreover, death due to respiratory or cardiac failure typically occurs before age 30.

Historically, select corticosteroids (prednisone) have been used to treat DMD; deflazacort (Emflaza®) is the only steroid FDA-approved for this use. While corticosteroids have been the SOC in DMD to delay progression of muscle weakness and improve respiratory function, their use is associated with side effects such as weight gain, slowed growth trajectories, bone fractures, and cataracts. Corticosteroids may be used in combination with the disease-modifying antisense oligonucleotides casimersen (Amondys 45), eteplirsen (Exondys 51), golodirsen (Vyondys 53), and viltolarsen (Viltepso®), which target exon skipping gene alterations to produce functional dystrophin protein.

If approved, delandistrogene moxeparvovec will be the first gene transfer therapy indicated to treat boys affected by DMD. Positive responses for up to 4 years have been reported after a single IV infusion. Pfizer’s single-dose fordadistrogene movaparvovec adeno-associated virus (AAV) gene therapy is also in a phase 3 trial in ambulatory patients 4 to 7 years old with DMD; primary completion is expected in January 2024. The oral agent ataluren, which enables production of full-length, functional dystrophin, is also in phase 3 trials. After multiple attempts for FDA approval, new data for ataluren released in mid-2022 reported a 21% slowing of DMD progression and significant improvement in 6MWT.

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FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE
 Fast Track  Orphan Drug  Priority Review  RPD  seeking Accelerated Approval FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions) Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 Projected Total US Sales $0 $532 $992 $1,503 $1,920
May 29, 2023
MUSCULOSKELETAL delandistrogene moxeparvovec IV Sarepta/Genentech

IMMUNOLOGY mirikizumab IV, SC

PROPOSED INDICATIONS

Moderate to severe active ulcerative colitis (UC)

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

Mirikizumab is an immunoglobulin G4 (IgG4) monoclonal antibody directed against the p19 subunit of interleukin-23 (IL-23).

The 12-week, double-blind, parallel-arm, phase 3 LUCENT-1 trial evaluated induction therapy with mirikizumab in 1,281 adults with moderately to severely active UC who failed or had intolerance to corticosteroids, immunosuppressants, biologics, or tofacitinib. Patients were randomized 3:1 to mirikizumab or placebo. At 12 weeks, among 1,162 patients included in the efficacy analysis, mirikizumab led to a significantly greater rate of clinical remission (primary endpoint) compared to placebo (24.2% versus 13.3%, respectively; p=0.00006). Mirikizumab also led to statistically significant improvement compared to placebo in all secondary endpoints, including modified Mayo score, endoscopic remission, symptomatic response, symptomatic remission, histologic remission, endoscopic response, bowel urgency, and fecal calprotectin, an indicator of intestinal inflammation. Among patients who responded to treatment in the LUCENT-1 trial, 716 enrolled in the doubleblind LUCENT-2 maintenance therapy trial. In this trial, patients were re-randomized to mirikizumab or placebo (withdrawal group). At week 40, clinical remission was maintained in 49.9% of those who continued mirikizumab and 25.1% of patients who were switched to placebo (p<0.001). Mirikizumab was well-tolerated during both trials.

In LUCENT-1, mirikizumab 300 mg IV every 4 weeks for 12 weeks was administered as induction therapy. In LUCENT-2, mirikizumab 200 mg SC every 4 weeks was administered as maintenance therapy.

PLACE IN THERAPY

UC is a chronic autoimmune disorder characterized by inflammation and ulceration of the large intestine mucosa. Disease onset typically peaks in early adulthood. If left untreated, UC follows a relapsing and remitting disease course. Approximately 15% of patients experience aggressive disease and may require colectomy within 5 to 10 years after diagnosis.

There are several DMTs from various drug classes available for long-term management of moderate to severe UC. These include injectable TNF-α inhibitors, adalimumab (Humira; SC), golimumab (Simponi®; SC), infliximab (Remicade®, biosimilars; IV), the anti-integrin agent vedolizumab (Entyvio®; IV), and the IL-12/23 antagonist ustekinumab (Stelara®; IV). Oral agents for UC include the Janus kinase (JAK) inhibitors tofacitinib (Xeljanz®/ Xeljanz XR®) and upadacitinib (Rinvoq®), and the sphingosine 1-phosphate receptor modulator ozanimod (Zeposia®). In general, most drugs that are successful for induction of remission are continued as maintenance therapy.

If approved, mirikizumab will be the first anti-IL23p19 treatment for UC. It could compete with the IL12/23 inhibitor ustekinumab (Stelara) which is the only other agent that blocks IL-23 approved for UC. While ustekinumab is administered IV for both induction and maintenance dosing, mirikizumab offers the convenience of SC maintenance dosing. Guselkumab (Tremfya®) also targets IL-23p19 and is currently in phase 3 trials for UC via IV and SC administration. The IV- or SC-administered IL-23 inhibitor risankizumabrzaa (Skyrizi®) is also in phase 3 trials for UC.

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

February to March, 2023 FINANCIAL

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FORECAST (reported in millions) Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 Projected Total US Sales $147 $274 $325 $387 $442

nogapendekin alfa inbakicept intravesical

Immunitybio

PROPOSED INDICATIONS

Bacillus Calmette-Guérin (BCG)-unresponsive non-muscle invasive bladder cancer (NMIBC) carcinoma in situ (CIS) with or without Ta or T1 disease

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

Nogapendekin alfa inbakicept (NAI) is an interleukin-15 (IL-15) superagonist complex comprised of an IL-15 mutant (IL-15N72D) bound to an IL-15 receptor α/IgG1 Fc fusion protein.

The safety and efficacy of NAI was evaluated in the open-label, phase 3 QUILT-3.032 study in 171 adults with BCG-unresponsive NMIBC. Cohorts A (n=84) and C (n=10) included patients with CIS disease with or without Ta/T1 papillary disease. Cohort B enrolled patients (n=77) with high-grade Ta/T1 papillary disease. Patients in cohorts A and B were treated with NAI plus BCG. Those in cohort C received NAI alone. In cohort A, after a median follow-up of 23.9 months, 71% of patients achieved a complete response (primary endpoint); the probability of avoiding a cystectomy was 89.2% and probability of disease-specific survival was 100%. In cohort B, the estimated rate of disease-free survival (DFS) at 12 months was 55.4% (primary endpoint) and the median DFS was 19.3 months. In cohort C, at a median follow-up of 7.9 months, NAI monotherapy led to a complete response (primary endpoint) in 2 patients (20%); one patient maintained complete response at 6 months. The most common TEAEs reported with NAI were dysuria, pollakiuria, and hematuria, which are adverse events commonly reported with BCG.

NAI 400 µg was administered intravesically (bladder instillation) once weekly for 6 consecutive weeks during the induction treatment period. In cohorts A and B, patients also received BCG 50 mg intravesically weekly for 6 weeks.

PLACE IN THERAPY

Bladder cancer is the sixth most common cancer in the US. It is estimated that 81,180 new cases of bladder cancer and 17,100 deaths due to the condition occurred in 2022. The average age at diagnosis is 73 years. NMIBC accounts for approximately 75% of all new cases.

The standard initial treatment for NMIBC is transurethral tumor resection. This is followed by intravesical BCG (preferred) or intravesical chemotherapy (e.g., gemcitabine, mitomycin) in patients at intermediate or high risk of recurrence or progression. Up to 75% of cases will develop tumor recurrence after BCG therapy, and 20% have disease progression within 5 years. Notably, Merck is the sole supplier of the TICE attenuated, live BCG strain in the US and a number of other countries, and supply constraints have impacted the availability of BCG live. Priority for BCG induction is given to patients with high-risk NMIBC (cT1 high grade or CIS). Radical cystectomy is recommended in patients who do not respond to intravesical BCG therapy. In patients who wish to preserve their bladder or who are ineligible for cystectomy, nonsurgical options are limited to IV pembrolizumab (Keytruda®) and intravesical valrubicin (Valstar®). Both options are indicated in patients with BCG-unresponsive CIS bladder cancer. In December 2022, the FDA approved the gene therapy nadofaragene firadenovec-vncg (Adstiladrin®) for the treatment of high-risk BCG-unresponsive NMIBC with CIS, with or without papillary tumors. In clinical trials, it demonstrated a 51% complete response rate with a median duration of 9.7 months.

Nogapendekin alfa inbakicept is a first-in-class IL-15 superagonist. It acts as an activation and proliferation factor for natural killer (NK) cells as well as effector and memory T cells, which may overcome BCG therapy failure. NAI works locally in the bladder with no systemic IL-15 levels detected. In the clinical trial, it led to complete responses ranging from 71% to 89.2% when administered in combination with BCG in patients who previously failed BCG. If approved, NAI will provide an important option for patients with BCG-unresponsive NMIBC.

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

May 23, 2023

 Breakthrough Therapy  Fast Track

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported

in millions)

The financial forecast for nogapendekin alfa inbakicept is not currently available.

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ENDOCRINOLOGY palopegteriparatide SC

PROPOSED INDICATIONS

Hypoparathyroidism in adults

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

Palopegteriparatide is a long-acting prodrug of parathyroid hormone (PTH 1-34). It is designed to restore physiological levels of PTH 1-34 over 24 hours.

The 26-week, double-blind, phase 3 PaTHway trial evaluated palopegteriparatide in 82 patients with chronic hypoparathyroidism. Patients were randomized 3:1 to palopegteriparatide or placebo. The primary endpoint of serum calcium levels in the normal range (8.3 to 10.6 mg/dL) and independence from conventional therapy (active vitamin D and > 600 mg/day of calcium supplements) was achieved by significantly more patients in the palopegteriparatide group (78.7%) compared to placebo (4.8%) (p<0.0001). Statistically significant reductions in secondary endpoints of disease-specific physical and cognitive symptoms were also reported with palopegteriparatide compared to placebo. Notably, at week 26, the majority of patients (95%) treated with palopegteriparatide discontinued conventional treatment. Palopegteriparatide was well-tolerated, with injection site reaction and headache as the most common TEAEs reported. A 3-year, open-label extension period of the PaTHway trial, in which all patients enrolled (n=79) receive palopegteriparatide, is ongoing. The phase 2, PaTH Forward trial demonstrated a durable response through week 110. A normalized serum calcium level was maintained and 93% of palopegteriparatide-treated patients were independent of conventional therapy at this time point. The study also demonstrated that palopegteriparatide restored skeletal bone mineral density (BMD) toward sex- and age-expected values.

In the phase 3 PaTHway trial, palopegteriparatide was initiated at a self-administered fixed dose of 18 mcg/day SC using a prefilled pen. It was individually titrated to an optimal dose over 10 weeks, followed by individualized dosing up to 16 weeks.

PLACE IN THERAPY

Hypoparathyroidism is characterized by a decrease in function of the parathyroid glands, leading to reduced levels of PTH. This results in low serum calcium and elevated phosphorous levels. Hypoparathyroidism is typically caused by injury (surgical, autoimmune) to the parathyroid glands. It also manifests in the condition known as DiGeorge syndrome in which parathyroid glands are absent at birth. Hypoparathyroidism leads to an increased risk of bone loss, cataracts, kidney stones, Parkinson’s disease, and in the instance of autoimmune hypoparathyroidism, to Addison disease and pernicious anemia. The estimated prevalence of hypoparathyroidism in the US is 37 per 100,000 person-years.

Treatment focuses on restoring normal calcium and mineral levels in the body and includes lifelong calcium and vitamin D (e.g., calcitriol, alfacalcidol) supplementation. Recombinant human PTH 1-84 (Natpara®) via daily SC injection is approved for select patients, but carries a boxed warning for risk of osteosarcoma and has only been available through a Special Use program since September of 2019, when it was recalled due to reports of rubber particulates in the cartridge. If approved, palopegteriparatide will be the only hormonal replacement therapy indicated to treat hypoparathyroidism. Notably, palopegteriparatide is now available through an Expanded Access Program outside of clinical trials to select adults with hypoparathyroidism without other adequate treatment alternatives.

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

April 30, 2023

 Orphan Drug  Priority Review

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FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported
Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 Projected Total US Sales $33 $161 $289 $409 $542
in millions)
Ascendis

PROPOSED INDICATIONS

Acute myeloid leukemia (AML) in combination with standard cytarabine and anthracycline induction and standard cytarabine consolidation chemotherapy, and as continuation monotherapy following consolidation

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

Quizartinib is a highly potent and selective inhibitor of type II FMS-like tyrosine kinase 3 (FLT3), a protein expressed by hematopoietic stem cells that plays a key role in the life cycle of the cell.

The ongoing, double-blind, phase 3 QuANTUM-First trial evaluated quizartinib in 539 adults ages 18 to 75 years with newly diagnosed FLT3-ITD positive AML, including those who underwent prior HSCT. Patients were randomized 1:1 to quizartinib or placebo given in combination with standard cytarabine and anthracycline induction and standard cytarabine consolidation chemotherapy, and as continuation monotherapy following consolidation for up to 36 cycles. After a median follow-up of 39.2 months, the addition of quizartinib to chemotherapy led to a 22.4% reduction in the risk of death (primary endpoint) compared to standard chemotherapy alone (OS, 31.9 versus 15.1 months, respectively; HR=0.776; p=0.0324). The rates for complete response and complete response without hematologic recovery were 71.6% and 64.9%, respectively, and relapse-free survival was longer with the addition of quizartinib than with chemotherapy alone (HR=0.733). The TEAEs with quizartinib were generally manageable and consistent with chemotherapy alone.

Quizartinib 40 mg/day was administered orally on days 8 through 21 of induction/consolidation and 30 to 60 mg/day was administered during continuation therapy for up to 3 years.

PLACE IN THERAPY

AML is a cancer involving the blood and bone marrow. It is the most common type of acute leukemia in adults, with an average age at diagnosis of 68 years. It is estimated that 20,050 new cases of AML and 11,540 deaths from the condition occurred in the US in 2022.

The FLT3 gene is involved in hematopoiesis. FLT3 mutations with internal tandem duplications (ITD) occur in approximately 30% of cases and are associated with shorter remissions and poorer survival outcomes (median OS, 6 to 12 months). Chemotherapy induction regimens in patients ages < 60 years with FLT3 mutation include standard dose cytarabine with daunorubicin and oral midostaurin. This regimen is followed by consolidation therapy with high-dose intermittent cytarabine with oral midostaurin. In those ≥ 60 years of age, venetoclax-based therapy (with azacitidine or decitabine) is preferred for induction followed by cytarabine with daunorubicin and or midostaurin. Post-induction therapy includes azacitidine or decitabine plus sorafenib. Recommended maintenance therapy in those with FLT3 mutation, regardless of age, is sorafenib. If approved, quizartinib could compete with oral midostaurin (Rydapt®) for the treatment of newly diagnosed, FLT3 mutation-positive AML in combination with standard cytarabine and daunorubicin induction and consolidation therapy. In the phase 3 RATIFY trial (NCT00651261), midostaurin plus standard chemotherapy resulted in a similar improvement in OS compared with chemotherapy alone (HR, 0.77). In 2019, Daiichi Sankyo received a complete response letter (CRL) from the FDA for quizartinib for the treatment of R/R AML after the FDA’s Advisory Panel voted 8 to 3 against approval; the panel stated that quizartinib did not definitively demonstrate benefit that outweighed its potential risks.

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported

in millions)

The financial forecast for quizartinib is not currently available.

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FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE April 24, 2023  Breakthrough Therapy  Fast Track  Orphan Drug  Priority Review
ONCOLOGY
quizartinib oral

INFECTIOUS DISEASE respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) vaccines

GSK3844766A IM

GlaxoSmithKline

PROPOSED INDICATIONS

RSV prevention in older adults (ages ≥ 60 years)

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

GSK3844766A (also known as RSVpreF3 OA) is a recombinant vaccine that contains a proprietary adjuvant system, which has been approved for use in other vaccines, including against shingles (Shingrix®) and malaria (Mosquirix®).

The safety and efficacy of GSK3844766A was evaluated in the ongoing multinational, randomized, observerblind, placebo-controlled, phase 3 AReSVi-006 trial in 26,665 adults ≥ 60 years of age. In part 1 of the study, GSK3844766A was administered as a single IM injection into the deltoid muscle prior to the RSV season. The study demonstrated the vaccine produced an overall vaccine efficacy (VE), the primary endpoint, of 82.6% against RSV lower respiratory tract disease (RSV-LRTD). In addition, the VE against severe RSV-LRTD, defined as presence of ≥ 2 lower respiratory signs or assessed as severe by the investigator, was 94.1%. Among select populations, the VE against RSV-LRTD was 94.6% in those with pre-existing comorbidities and 93.8% in those ages 70 to 79 years. Efficacy was similar and robust against both the RSV A and RSV B strains. GSK3844766A was well tolerated. In part 2 of the ongoing study, individuals will receive annual revaccination prior to each subsequent RSV season.

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

May 3, 2023

 Fast Track  Priority Review

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

PF-06928316 injectable

Pfizer

PROPOSED INDICATIONS

RSV prevention in older adults (ages ≥ 60 years)

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

PF-06928316 (also known as RSVpreF) is a recombinant bivalent prefusion F-based vaccine that contains equal parts RSV types A and B.

The safety and efficacy of PF-06928316 was evaluated in the multinational, randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled, phase 3 RENOIR trial in 37,630 adults ≥ 60 years of age. Interim data demonstrated an overall VE of 66.7% against RSV-lower respiratory tract infection (RSV-LRTI) (defined by ≥ 2 symptoms) and a VE of 85.7% against severe RSV-LRTI (defined by ≥ 3 symptoms). The vaccine was well tolerated. No safety concerns were observed.

PF-06928316 was administered as a single 120 µg injection.

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Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 Projected Total US Sales $68 $254 $479 $772 $1,007

respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) vaccines (cont.)

PF-06928316 (cont.)

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

May 2023

 Breakthrough Therapy  Fast Track  Priority Review

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

PLACE IN THERAPY

RSV is a common contagious respiratory virus that usually causes mild, cold-like symptoms lasting 1 to 2 weeks. However, RSV can cause serious illness, particularly in infants and older adults in whom bronchiolitis and pneumonia can occur and may require hospitalization. Older adults are at higher risk of serious illness due to weakened immunity and underlying cardiac or pulmonary conditions. In the US, RSV causes 60,000 to 120,000 hospitalizations and 6,000 to 10,000 deaths each year among adults ages ≥ 65 years. Typically, the RSV season in the US occurs during approximately November through April but may vary by region. However, since the start of the COVID-19 pandemic the regular RSV circulation pattern has been disrupted and began to rise during the Spring of 2021.

There is no agent FDA-approved to treat RSV infection. Treatment consists of symptom management, including antipyretics and analgesics. Palivizumab (Synagis®), an RSV F protein inhibitor monoclonal antibody, is the only agent FDA-approved for the prevention of RSV. It is indicated for use only in infants and young children. No vaccine has been FDA-approved for the prevention of RSV.

If approved, GlaxoSmithKline’s RSV vaccine GSK3844766A could be the first vaccine in the US available to prevent lower respiratory tract disease due to RSV infection in adults ≥ 60 years of age, closely followed by Pfizer’s PF-06928316 vaccine. Both are recombinant vaccines containing a subunit prefusion RSV F glycoprotein (RSVpref) antigen and target the viral fusion protein that the virus uses to enter the host cell; GlaxoSmithKline’s product also contains an adjuvant to boost its activity. Both vaccines are expected to require repeat dosing prior to each RSV season. RSV vaccines by Bavarian, Janssen, Novavax, and Moderna (mRNA) for use in older adults are also in phase 3 trials.

Notably, on the pediatric RSV pipeline front, PF-06928316 is in phase 3 investigation (MATISSE trial) for maternal administration during pregnancy to protect the infant from RSV after birth. An interim analysis reports favorable safety and efficacy (VE, 81.8% and 69.4% through first 3 and 6 months of life, respectively). PF-06928316 has the potential to be the first RSV vaccine approved to protect infants from RSV-LRTI. Novavax’s RSV vaccine is also in phase 3 research for maternal administration. In addition, AstraZeneca submitted a BLA for the single-dose monoclonal antibody nirsevimab for prevention of RSV-LRTI in children up to 24 months of age who remain vulnerable to severe RSV disease through their second RSV season. The FDA decision is expected in Q3, 2023. Merck’s monoclonal antibody clesrovimab is also in a phase 3 trial for use in patients < 1 year of age who are at increased risk for severe RSV.

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Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 Projected Total US Sales $8 $163 $208 $312 $438

IMMUNOLOGY ritlecitinib oral

PROPOSED INDICATIONS

Alopecia areata in patients ages ≥ 12 years

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

Ritlecitinib is a dual inhibitor of Janus kinase (JAK) 3 and the tyrosine kinase expressed in hepatocelluar carcinoma (TEC) family of tyrosine kinases. TEC proteins play a key role in T-cell-receptor signaling.

The double-blind, phase 2b/3, dose-finding ALLEGRO trial evaluated the safety and efficacy of ritlecitinib in 718 patients ≥ 12 years of age with alopecia areata, including alopecia totalis and alopecia universalis. Patients had ≥ 50% scalp hair loss, based on the Severity of Alopecia Tool (SALT) score (≥ 50%). Patients were excluded if they had other types of alopecia or other diseases that can cause hair loss. Patients were randomized to oral once daily ritlecitinib 50 mg or 30 mg (with or without 4 weeks of initial treatment with ritlecitinib 200 mg once daily), ritlecitinib 10 mg once daily, or placebo, across 7 study arms. After 24 weeks, significantly more patients treated with ritlecitinib 30 mg or 50 mg (with or without the loading dose) compared to those given placebo experienced the primary endpoint of hair regrowth, as indicated by a SALT score of ≤ 20%. The response was dose-dependent, ranging from 14.3% with ritlecitinib 30 mg with no loading dose to 30.7% with ritlecitinib 50 mg with a loading dose, compared to 1.54% with placebo (p<0.000001 for each compared to placebo). The ritlecitinib 10 mg dose was included for dose ranging purposes only and did not provide meaningful benefit. At week 48, durable dose-dependent responses (SALT ≤ 20%) were seen in 31.2% to 39.5% of patients who received 30 mg or 50 mg (with or without loading doses), respectively. The most common TEAEs were nasopharyngitis, headache, and upper respiratory tract infection. Among patients treated with ritlecitinib, 8 patients developed shingles, 1 patient developed pulmonary embolism, and 2 patients developed breast cancer. No deaths, MACE, or opportunistic infections were reported.

PLACE IN THERAPY

Alopecia areata is an autoimmune condition that attacks hair follicles causing hair loss. Patchy baldness can develop anywhere on the scalp, face, and body. Onset typically occurs during childhood, adolescence, or during the patient's 20s or 30s. Approximately half of individuals experience hair regrowth within a few months without treatment. Alopecia may reoccur with unpredictable cycles. Pharmacotherapies for alopecia areata include corticosteroids, immunosuppressants, and agents that stimulate hair regrowth. In June 2022, the JAK inhibitor baricitinib (Olumiant®) received FDA approval as the first medication to treat alopecia areata in adults. Baricitinib carries a boxed warning for serious infections, mortality, malignancy, MACE, and thrombosis. If approved, ritlecitinib will be the first-in-class of agents that inhibit both JAK3 and TEC tyrosine kinases. It could compete with baricitinib to treat alopecia areata in adults; however, ritlecitinib will be the only agent approved for use in adolescents in this setting. While ritlecitinib has high selectivity for JAK3, baricitinib has greater inhibitory potency for JAK1 and JAK2. Both agents are administered orally once daily. In noncomparison trials, ritlecitinib and baricitinib produced similar dose-dependent hair regrowth; for baricitinib, SALT score ≤ 20% at week 36 occurred in 17% to 35% of patients. Unlike baricitinib, serious events such as death, MACE, and serious infections were not reported with ritlecitinib. Ritlecitinib is also in phase 2 trials for vitiligo, RA, CD, and UC.

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

April to June 2023

 Breakthrough Therapy

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

Year

Projected Total US Sales $25 $73 $87 $133 $155

* Forecasted sales reported for all investigational indications

11 | MAGELLANRX.COM
2023 2024 2025 2026 2027
Pfizer

PROPOSED INDICATIONS

Prevention of recurrent Clostridioides difficile-associated diarrhea/infection (CDI)

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

SER-109 is an oral live microbiome therapeutic product that consists of purified Firmicutes spores, which are typically found in a healthy microbiome. Stool donations are from healthy, screened individuals.

The double-blind, placebo-controlled, phase 3 ECOSPOR-III study evaluated SER-109 in adults with recurrent CDI (≥ 3 CDI episodes within 12 months). The 182 enrolled patients had ≥ 3 unformed bowel movements over 2 consecutive days, a positive C. difficile stool toxin test, and had responded to SOC antibiotic treatment (vancomycin and/or fidaxomicin). Patients were randomized 1:1 to SER-109 or placebo and were monitored for 8 weeks for recurrence. SER-109 demonstrated superiority over placebo, as it reduced the risk of CDI recurrence (primary endpoint) by 68% (12% versus 40%, respectively; p<0.001). In addition, response was sustained through week 8 in 88% of patients treated with SER-109 compared with 60% who received placebo. No serious adverse events were reported. The most common adverse events were GI in nature and of mild to moderate severity, and occurred at similar rates in both groups. The open-label extension ECOSPOR-IV study (n=263) included patients from ECOSPOR-III and additional patients with only 1 prior CDI recurrence. The study also included patients with multiple comorbidities (e.g., CVD, tumors, diabetes, COPD, CKD). It reported similar findings, with a 91% sustained clinical response at 8 weeks and 86% at 24 weeks.

SER-109, at an approximate dose of 3 x 107 spore colony-forming units, was administered orally as 4 capsules once daily for 3 consecutive days.

PLACE IN THERAPY

C. difficile is a bacterium that causes diarrhea and colitis. Nearly 500,000 cases of CDI are reported in the US each year. CDI typically occurs during or shortly after a course of antibiotic therapy. Risk factors include age ≥ 65 years, recent hospital or nursing home stay, immunocompromise, and previous CDI. Recurrence of CDI is reported in approximately 15% to 30% of patients who initially respond to therapy; the rates of second and subsequent recurrences are 40% and 45% to 65%, respectively. It is estimated that 15,000 to 30,000 deaths each years in the US are attributed to CDI.

The IDSA recommends proper antibiotic stewardship to control CDI rates based on the local epidemiology and the C. difficile strains present. Appropriate restriction of fluoroquinolones, clindamycin, and cephalosporins should be considered, and use of the inciting antibiotic agent(s) should be discontinued as soon as possible. Data are insufficient to recommend use of probiotics for primary prevention of CDI. Oral vancomycin (Firvanq®, Vancocin®, generics) or fidaxomicin (Dificid®) is strongly recommended for the treatment of initial and recurrent CDI episodes in adults. Fecal microbiota transplantation is strongly recommended in patients who experience multiple recurrences and fail appropriate antibiotic treatments. The monoclonal antibody bezlotoxumab (Zinplava™) is indicated to reduce recurrence of CDI in adults on antibiotic CDI therapy who are at high risk for recurrence.

SER-109 alters the disrupted microbiome of the GI tract to resist growth of C. difficile. If approved, it will be the first oral live microbiome therapy approved in the US to prevent recurrent CDI; this follows the November 2022 approval of Ferring's rectally-administered live microbiota preparation (Rebyota®).

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FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE
26, 2023  Breakthrough Therapy  Orphan Drug  Priority Review FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions) Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 Projected Total US Sales $15 $38 $72 $110 $150
SER-109 oral Seres
April
INFECTIOUS DISEASE

ENDOCRINOLOGY sotagliflozin oral

PROPOSED INDICATIONS

Heart failure (HF)

» To reduce the risk of CV death, hospitalization for HF, and urgent HF visit in adults with HF, including those with acute or worsening HF

» To reduce the risk of CV death, hospitalization for HF, urgent HF visit, nonfatal MI, and nonfatal stroke in adults with T2DM, CKD, and other CV risk factors, including a history of HF

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

Sotagliflozin is a dual inhibitor of sodium-glucose co-transporter (SGLT) types 1 and 2. SGLT1 is responsible for glucose absorption in the GI tract and SGLT2 mediates glucose reabsorption by the kidneys.

The double-blind, phase 3 SCORED trial enrolled 10,584 adult patients with T2DM, CKD, and other CV risk factors. Patients were randomized 1:1 to sotagliflozin or placebo, both added to SOC. After a median of 16 months, the rate of the composite primary endpoint of the total number of deaths from CV causes, hospitalizations for HF, and urgent visits for HF was significantly less with sotagliflozin (5.6 events/100 patient-years) compared to placebo (7.5 events/100 patients-years) (HR, 0.74; p<0.001). This was primarily driven by a reduction in hospitalizations and urgent visits for HF (HR 0.67; p<0.001); there was no significant difference in the rate of CV death (p=0.35).

The double-blind, phase 3 SOLOIST-WHF trial enrolled 1,222 adults with T2DM who had recently been hospitalized for worsening HF. Patients were randomized 1:1 to sotagliflozin or placebo; both were added to SOC. After a median of 9 months, the primary endpoint of total number of deaths from CV causes, hospitalizations for HF, and urgent visits for HF was significantly lower with sotagliflozin than placebo (51 versus 76.3 events/100 patient-years; HR, 0.67; p<0.001). The rate of hospitalizations and urgent visits for HF was significantly lower with sotagliflozin (HR, 64; p<0.001). The rate of CV death was numerically lower with sotagliflozin compared to placebo, but not to a significant level (10.6 versus 12.5 total events; HR, 0.84; p=0.36). Adverse events reported more often with sotagliflozin than placebo were diarrhea, genital mycotic infections, volume depletion, and diabetic ketoacidosis.

In both trials, sotagliflozin was initiated at a dosage of 200 mg orally once daily and, if tolerated, increased to 400 mg orally once daily.

PLACE IN THERAPY

An estimated 6.2 million adults in the US suffer from HF. It occurs when the heart fails to pump blood at an adequate rate to support the organs of the body. A wide range of pharmacotherapies are used for the management of HF. While several mechanisms have been proposed, the HF benefit that SGLT2 inhibitors provide appears to be independent of glucose lowering. The AHA, ACC, and HFSA recommend the use of SGLT2 inhibitors in patients with T2DM and either established CVD or at high CV risk to prevent hospitalization for HF. SGLT2 inhibitors are also recommended in patients with HF, with or without T2DM, to reduce hospitalization and CV mortality. SGLT2 inhibitors already approved to reduce the risk of CV death and hospitalization due to HF include canagliflozin (Invokana® and Invokamet®/XR-in patients with T2DM only), dapagliflozin (Farxiga® , Xigduo® XR), and empagliflozin (Jardiance®). If approved, sotagliflozin will be the first agent to target both SGLT1 and SGLT2 for use in this setting. Whether additional CV benefit is provided from SGLT1 inhibition beyond that provided by SGLT2 inhibition has not been established.

May 31, 2023

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

*Financial data reflected for all investigational indications combined.

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APPROVAL TIMELINE
FDA
Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 Projected Total US Sales* $134 $267 $460 $626 $748
Lexicon

NEUROLOGY tofersen intrathecal

Biogen

PROPOSED INDICATIONS

Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS) with superoxide dismutase 1 (SOD1) mutations

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

Tofersen is an antisense oligonucleotide designed to inhibit the production of the SOD1 protein. The efficacy and safety of tofersen were evaluated in the 28-week, double-blind, placebo-controlled, phase 3 VALOR trial (n=108) that randomly assigned patients 2:1 to tofersen or placebo, and in the ongoing, open-label extension (OLE) study (n=95). In the OLE trial, all patients received tofersen, and the study compared earlystart with delayed-start of tofersen. All patients enrolled in the studies had ALS with a SOD1 mutation. Among patients in VALOR, 60 were predicted to have ALS with faster progression. At 28 weeks, treatment with tofersen resulted in greater reductions in SOD1 concentrations in the cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) and neurofilament light chains levels in plasma (both secondary endpoints) compared to placebo; this was maintained through week 52 of the OLE trial. Approximately, 33% and 51% of reductions in SOD1 and neurofilament light chains, respectively, were measured after 52 weeks of tofersen treatment. While improvements in these 2 biomarkers were observed, it did not correspond to a significant difference between the tofersen and placebo groups in the primary endpoint of total ALS Functional Rating Scale–Revised score (ALSFRS-R; range, 0 to 48). At 28 weeks, among patients predicted to have faster progression, the primary analysis subgroup, the change from baseline in ALSFRS-R for tofersen and placebo was -6.98 and -8.14 points, respectively (p=0.97). At 52 weeks, the change from the VALOR baseline in the ALSFRS-R total score was -6 points in patients originally randomized to tofersen (early-start cohort) and -9.5 points among those originally randomized to placebo (delayed-start cohort). The median time to death or permanent ventilation could not be estimated due to the small number of events. During the 52 weeks, serious adverse events were reported in 37% of tofersentreated patients. These included (≥ 5%) neurologic adverse events (e.g., myelitis, meningitis, radiculopathy, increased intracranial pressure, papilledema), respiratory failure, and pneumonia aspiration.

Tofersen 100 mg was administered intrathecally over 24 weeks, as 3 doses once every 2 weeks, followed by 5 doses once every 4 weeks.

PLACE IN THERAPY

ALS is a rare, progressive motor neuron disease characterized by voluntary muscle weakness, atrophy, and paralysis. Eventually respiratory failure and premature death occur. The age at diagnosis is typically between 55 to 75 years. Once symptoms develop, life expectancy is 2 to 5 years. It is estimated that 31,000 people in the US have ALS, with approximately 5,000 new cases occurring each year. ALS occurs at similar rates in men and women. The exact cause of ALS is unknown. About 5% to 10% of cases appear to be inherited, and 12% to 20% of familial cases are due to SOD1 gene mutations. There is no cure for ALS. FDA-approved DMTs include oral riluzole (generic, Exservan™, Rilutek®, Tiglutik®) and sodium phenylbutyrate/taurursodiol (Relyvrio™), and IV-administered edaravone (Radicava®). If approved, tofersen will be the first SOD1-directed DMT for ALS. In clinical trials, it reduced SOD1 concentrations in the CSF, an indirect marker of target engagement. It also reduced neurofilament light chains in the plasma, an indicator of axonal injury and neurodegeneration. While tofersen was associated with a smaller numeric decline in the ALSFRS-R score compared to placebo, the difference was not significant. The benefit of earlier versus delayed treatment continues to be assessed in the OLE trial. Evaluation of tofersen in presymptomatic SOD1 ALS is also underway. FDA

April 25, 2023

 Orphan Drug

Approval

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APPROVAL TIMELINE
Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 Projected Total US Sales $1 $2 $3 $4 $4
 Priority Review  seeking Accelerated
FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

PROPOSED INDICATIONS Rett syndrome

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

Trofinetide is a synthetic analog of the amino‐terminal tripeptide of insulin-like growth factor 1 (IGF-1) that has the potential to stimulate synaptic maturation and overcome the synaptic and neuronal immaturities that are observed with Rett syndrome. This may lead to reduced neuroinflammation and support of synaptic function.

The randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled, phase 3 LAVENDER trial enrolled 187 females ages 5 to 20 years diagnosed with classic Rett syndrome. After 12 weeks, trofinetide significancy decreased the coprimary endpoint of the caregiver-rated Rett Syndrome Behavior Questionnaire (RSBQ) score compared to placebo (−5.1 versus −1.7, respectively; p=0.0175). The other primary endpoint of Clinical Global Impression of Improvement (CGI-I) was also significantly improved with trofinetide (mean, 3.5 versus 3.8, respectively; p=0.003). Trofinetide also resulted in less decline compared to placebo in the key secondary endpoint of Communication and Symbolic Behavior Scales Developmental Profile Infant-Toddler Checklist–Social composite score (−0.1 versus −1.1, respectively; p=0.0064). Diarrhea was reported in 80.6% of patients treated with trofinetide and led to treatment discontinuation in 17.2% of patients in this group. The majority of patients (95%) continued treatment in the 40-week open-label LILAC extension study; results are pending.

Trofinetide oral solution was administered as a weight-based dose twice daily by mouth or gastrostomy tube (G-tube).

PLACE IN THERAPY

Rett syndrome is a rare progressive neurodevelopmental disorder that is seen almost exclusively in females. In ≥ 90% of cases, a sporadic (non-inherited) mutation of the MECP2 gene, located on the X chromosome and is integral for brain development, is detected. Boys with this gene mutation typically die shortly after birth. Classic Rett syndrome is characterized by normal early growth and development, but after 6 to 18 months of age affected children experience a slowing of development, loss of purposeful use of the hands, distinctive hand movements (e.g., wringing, clapping, rubbing), slowed brain and head growth, difficulty walking, seizures, and intellectual disability. The estimated incidence of Rett syndrome in the US is 1 in 10,000 girls by age 12. The average life expectancy is 24 years; however, patients can live into their 40s or 50s with proper care, but suffer severe disability.

There is no cure for Rett syndrome. Therapy focuses on symptom management and support of physical functioning. If approved, trofinetide will be the first DMT available to treat the condition. In short-term (12week) clinical trials, it demonstrated significant benefit based on behavioral and clinical measures. Longterm data is pending. Avavex’s sigma-1 receptor agonist, blarcamesine, is also in phase 3 development for neurodegenerative and neurodevelopmental disorders, including Rett syndrome in adults. Topline data reported significant improvement in behavioral and clinical measures.

March 12, 2023

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FDA
APPROVAL TIMELINE
 Fast Track  Orphan Drug  Priority Review  RPD FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions) Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 Projected Total US Sales $29 $76 $131 $187 $230 NEUROLOGY trofinetide oral Acadia

Biomarin

PROPOSED INDICATIONS

Severe hemophilia A

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

Valoctocogene roxaparvovec (val-rox) is an adeno-associated virus (AAV) vector gene therapy for the treatment of severe hemophilia A in adults.

The open-label, single-group, phase 3 GENEr8-1 study evaluated val-rox in adult males with severe hemophilia A (factor VIII level ≤ 1 IU/dL). Patients were receiving prophylactic factor VIII therapy for ≥ 1 year and were negative for factor VIII inhibitors. A total of 132 patients received a dose of val-rox 6×1013 vector genomes/kg of body weight and were HIV-negative. At weeks 49 to 52 after the val-rox infusion, significant changes from baseline were reported in factor VIII activity, the primary efficacy endpoint; mean and median increases from baseline were 41.9 IU/dL (p<0.001) and 22.9 IU/dL, respectively. At weeks 49 through 52, a median factor VIII activity level ≥ 40 IU/dL (equivalent to nonhemophilic) was reported in 37.9% of patients, levels between 5 and 40 IU/dL (equivalent to mild hemophilia) were reported in 50% of patients, and levels < 5 IU/dL were reported in 12.1% of patients. Among 112 patients enrolled from a prospective noninterventional study, the mean annualized factor VIII concentrate use decreased by 98.6% and treated bleeding decreased by 83.8% (p<0.001 for both). The most common adverse events were ALT elevations (85.8%), headache (38.1%), nausea (37.3%), and AST elevations (35.1%).

In addition, an ongoing open-label, phase 1/2 study demonstrated sustained hemostatic efficacy for 5 and 6 years after administration of val-rox at doses of 4×1013 and 6×1013 vector genomes/kg, respectively. Until the time of data cutoff, all but 1 patient remained off factor VIII treatment (the 1 patient resumed factor VIII for 1 month).

PLACE IN THERAPY

Hemophilia A is a congenital X-linked bleeding disorder that affects 1 in 5,000 male births. It is characterized by coagulation factor VIII deficiency leading to chronic spontaneous bleeding into muscles and joints that can progress to debilitating arthropathy.

The SOC for hemophilia A is routine infusion of factor VIII replacement, including extended half-life products. A major advancement in the hemophilia space is the SC monoclonal antibody emicizumab-kxwh (Hemlibra®), which provides routine prophylaxis in hemophilia A patients with or without inhibitors using a once every 1-, 2-, or 4-week dosing regimen.

If approved, val-rox will be the first gene therapy in the US for the treatment of severe hemophilia A. In clinical trials, it resulted in near elimination of bleeds with a single dose, with efficacy demonstrated for up to 6 years. Other products in phase 3 development for hemophilia A include the AAV gene therapies giroctocogene fitelparvovec (Pfizer) and SPK-8011 (Spark), and the bispecific monoclonal antibody Mim8 (Novo Nordisk/Genmab).

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

March 31, 2023

 Breakthrough Therapy  Orphan Drug  RMAT

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

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Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 Projected Total US Sales $139 $292 $449 $614 $751
HEMATOLOGY valoctocogene roxaparvovec IV

METABOLIC velmanase alfa IV

PROPOSED INDICATIONS Alpha-mannosidosis

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

Velmanase alfa (VA) is a recombinant human alpha-mannosidase intended as an enzyme replacement therapy (ERT).

The 52-week, double-blind, phase 3 rhLAMAN-05 trial evaluated VA in 25 patients ages 5 to 35 years old, with a confirmed diagnosis of alpha-mannosidase as defined by alpha-mannosidase activity < 10% of normal activity in blood leukocytes. Eligible patients were able to walk without support. The study was conducted in 5 countries across Europe. Patients were randomized 3:2 to VA or placebo. After 52 weeks, patients either continued receiving VA or switched from placebo to VA. The coprimary endpoints were change from baseline to week 52 in serum oligosaccharides and the 3-minute stair climb test (3MSCT). At week 52, the mean relative change in serum oligosaccharide concentration was significantly greater with VA than with placebo (-77.6% versus -24.1%, respectively; adjusted mean difference, -70.5%; p<0.001). At the last observation (long-term outcome), the mean relative change from baseline was -62.9% with the VA group and -55.7% in the placebo-VA switch group. At week 52, there was no significant change in the 3MSCT from baseline with VA compared to placebo (mean change, -1.1% versus -0.0%, respectively; adjusted mean difference, +3; p=0.648). At the last observation timepoint, the mean relative change was +3.9% in the VA group and +9% in the placebo-VA switch group. In addition, a small increase in the secondary endpoint of change from baseline in 6MWT at week 52 was seen in the VA group compared with a small decline in the placebo group; the difference was not significant. Five serious TEAEs were reported, one of which was considered related to VA in a patient who received long-term ibuprofen who experienced acute renal failure; the patient recovered after VA interruption and was able to restart therapy without incident.

The single-center, open-label, long-term (up to 4 years) phase 3 rhLAMAN-10 trial assessed VA in 33 patients (14 adults, 19 pediatrics) with confirmed alpha-mannosidosis who had previously participated in phase 1/2 and phase 3 trials. The coprimary endpoint of serum oligosaccharide level was significantly reduced in the overall population at 12 months (mean change, -72.7%; p<0.001) which was reported through the last observation timepoint (mean change, -62.8%; p<0.001). An improvement in the other coprimary endpoint of change from baseline in 3MSCT was also observed at 12 months (mean change, +9.3%; p=0.013) and continued through the last observation (mean change, +13.8%; p= 0.004).

VA was administered via IV infusion once weekly at a dose of 1 mg/kg of body weight.

PLACE IN THERAPY

Alpha-mannosidosis is a rare genetic disorder caused by a mutation in the MAN2B1 gene that is responsible for the production of lysosomal alpha-mannosidase. Lysosomal enzymes, such as alpha-mannosidase, breakdown complex carbohydrates (oligosaccharides) in cell membranes. A deficiency in functional alphamannosidase results in mannose accumulation leading to tissue and organ damage. The global prevalence of alpha-mannosidosis is estimated to be 1 in every 500,000 individuals. Those affected by alpha-mannosidosis may experience hydrocephalus, intellectual disability, ataxia, myopathy, distinctive facial features, and skeletal abnormalities, as well as other complications. Manifestations of the condition can range from mild to severe. Three types of alpha-mannosidosis are identified. Type 1, the mildest form, progresses slowly and may appear during the teenage years. Type 2 is moderate in severity, may appear prior to 10 years of age, and progresses slowly. Type 3 is severe, may occur during infancy, with rapid progression and death during childhood. With milder forms of the disease, patients may survive through middle age (50s).

There are no FDA-approved medications to treat alpha-mannosidosis. Current therapy is supportive in nature and focuses on symptom management and prevention of complications. If approved, VA will be the first and only DMT available to treat alpha-mannosidosis. In clinical trials, it demonstrated a marked reduction in serum oligosaccharide level and mixed results regarding the effect on 3MSCT. Positive changes in endurance and pulmonary function with VA, particularly in pediatric patients, might suggest that greater clinical benefits could be achieved with initiation of therapy early in the disease course.

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Chiesi

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

January to June 2023

 Orphan Drug  Priority Review

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

The financial forecast for velmanase alfa is not currently available.

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velmanase alfa (cont.)

Biosimilar Overview

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

Biosimilars are very different from generic drugs in that they are not exact duplicates of their reference biologic product. The FDA approval process for biosimilars is designed to ensure that the biosimilar product is highly similar to the reference product without having any meaningful clinical differences. Moreover, an interchangeable biological product is a biosimilar that is expected to produce the same clinical result as the reference product in any given patient. Switching or alternating between the reference and interchangeable products should have been evaluated and should not negatively impact the safety and efficacy of therapy.

Many controversies have surrounded biosimilars, and regulatory and litigation hurdles remain. The FDA has issued final and draft guidances. Select FDA biosimilar guidances are noted here. In January 2017, the agency issued final guidance on the nonproprietary naming of biologic products, which also applies to biosimilars. The biological products must bear a core name followed by a distinguishing 4-letter, lowercase, hyphenated suffix that is devoid of meaning. The international nonproprietary name (INN) impacts interchangeability as it affects pharmacists’ ability to substitute an interchangeable biosimilar for the reference product.

The FDA withdrew the September 2017 draft industry guidance on determining similarity of a proposed biosimilar product to its reference product to allow for further consideration of the most current and relevant scientific methods in evaluating analytical data. The agency focuses on providing flexibility for the efficient development of biosimilars while maintaining high scientific standards. In July 2018, the FDA finalized its guidance on labeling biosimilars. The guidance pertains to prescribing information (PI) but does not contain specific recommendations on interchangeability in the labeling. The labeling guidance provides recommendations on how to include, identify, and differentiate the biosimilar and the reference product in various sections of the PI. The basic premise remains that the originator product’s safety and effectiveness can be relied upon for HCPs to make prescribing decisions; therefore, a biosimilar should include relevant data from the originator in its PI. In May 2019, the agency released its final guidance on interchangeability. Most states have enacted biosimilar substitution laws. An interchangeable product may be substituted for the originator at the pharmacy without the involvement of the prescriber. In December 2022, the FDA announced a pilot regulatory science program that focuses on advancing the development of interchangeable products and improving the efficiency of biosimilar product development. The Purple Book is an FDA database of licensed biological products that lists biosimilar and interchangeable products. The FDA has approved 3 biosimilars for interchangeability to their reference product: insulin glargine-yfgn (Semglee®), adalimumabadbm (Cyltezo®), and ranibizumab-eqrn (Cimerli™).

Biosimilars can receive extrapolation to gain an indication without direct trials of the biosimilar for the eligible indication(s) of the reference products without requiring additional trials. Nevertheless, as each biosimilar comes to market, it will need to be considered individually. The FDA historically regulated insulins as small molecules. However, effective March 23, 2020, drugs such as insulin and growth hormone were deemed biologics and transitioned from the drug pathway to the biologic pathway. Their licensure as biologics allows these agents to be considered in the biosimilar space and promotes competition and access.

PLACE IN THERAPY

The patents of several biologic drugs are set to expire in the next few years, opening the US market for biosimilar entry; however, patent litigation has resulted in significant launch delays of FDA-approved biosimilars. In June 2017, the US Supreme Court issued 2 landmark rulings: (1) allowing a biosimilar manufacturer to provide launch notice of commercial marketing to the originator manufacturer before or after FDA approval of the biosimilar product and (2) eliminating any federal requirement for disclosure, also known as the “patent dance.” Some states, however, mandate disclosure. These decisions may bring biosimilars to the market sooner and potentially create price competition in the marketplace.

In July 2018, the FDA unveiled its Biosimilar Action Plan (BAP), a series of 11 steps to encourage biosimilar market competition, some of which were previously announced or underway. The BAP contains 4 key strategies: (1) improve the biosimilar development and approval process; (2) maximize scientific and regulatory clarity for sponsors; (3) provide effective communications for patients, clinicians, and payers; and (4) reduce unfair tactics that may delay market approval and entry. The BAP strives to promote access to biosimilar products and reduce healthcare costs.

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To date, a total of 40 biosimilars have received FDA approval. Of these, only 27 have entered the market.

Ixifi™ (infliximab-qbtx)‡

Ogivri® (trastuzumab-dkst)

Retacrit® (epoetin alfa-epbx)

Neupogen (Amgen)

Hyrimoz®* (adalimumab-adaz) Sandoz October 2018

Truxima® (rituximab-abbs) Cephalon/Teva November 2018

Herzuma® (trastuzumab-pkrb)

December 2018

Ontruzant® (trastuzumab-dttb) Merck January 2019

Trazimera™ (trastuzumab-qyyp) Pfizer March 2019

Eticovo™ (etanercept-ykro) Merck April 2019

Kanjinti® (trastuzumab-anns) Amgen June 2019

Zirabev® (bevacizumab-bvzr) Pfizer June 2019

Hadlima™*† (adalimumab-bwwd) Organon July 2019

Ruxience® (rituximab-pvvr) Pfizer July 2019

Neulasta (Amgen)

Humira (Abbvie) Udenyca® (pegfilgrastim-cbqv) Coherus November 2018

Rituxan® (Genentech)

Herceptin (Genentech)

Herceptin (Genentech)

Herceptin (Genentech)

Enbrel (Amgen)

Herceptin (Genentech)

Avastin (Genentech)

Humira (Abbvie)

Rituxan (Genentech)

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BIOSIMILARS Brand Name (Nonproprietary name) Manufacturer Approval Date Interchangeable Commercially Available Originator (Manufacturer)
® (filgrastim-sndz) Sandoz March 2015 -  Neupogen® (Amgen)
®
Pfizer April 2016 -  Remicade® (Janssen)
Sandoz August 2016 -Enbrel® (Amgen)
Amgen September 2016 -Humira (Abbvie)
Merck/Organon May 2017 -  Remicade
Boehringer Ingelheim August 2017 Humira (Abbvie)
Amgen September 2017 -  Avastin®
APPROVED
Zaxio
Inflectra
(infliximab-dyyb)
Erelzi® (etanercept-szzs)
Amjevita™* (adalimumab-atto)
Renflexis® (infliximab-abda)
(Janssen) Cyltezo* (adalimumab-adbm)
Mvasi® (bevacizumab-awwb)
(Genentech)
Pfizer December
- -
2017
Remicade (Janssen)
Mylan/Biocon December
- 
2017
Herceptin® (Genentech)
Pfizer/Vifor/ Hospira May
- 
Fulphila®
Mylan/Biocon June
- 
Pfizer July
-
2018
Epogen® (Amgen) Procrit® (Janssen)
(pegfilgrastim-jmdb)
2018
Neulasta® (Amgen) Nivestym® (filgrastim-aafi)
2018
- -
-
-
- 
Teva
- 
- 
-
-
- 
- 
- -
- 
BIOSIMILAR OVERVIEW continued

Abrilada™* (adalimumab-afzb)

Ziextenzo® (pegfilgrastim-bmez)

Avsola® (infliximab-axxq)

Nyvepria™ (pegfiltrastim-apgf)

Semglee (insulin glargine-yfgn)

Hulio®* (adalimumab-fkjp)

Riabni™ (rituximab-arrx)

Byooviz™ (ranibizumab-nuna)

Rezvoglar™ (insulin glargine-aglr)

Yusimry™* (adalimumab-aqvh)

APPROVED BIOSIMILARS

2019

2020

September 2021

Lilly

Coherus December 2021

Releuko® (filgrastim-ayow) Amneal March 2022

Alymsys® (bevacizumab-maly) Amneal April 2022

Fylnetra® (pegfilgrastim-pbbk) Amneal May 2022

Cimerli (ranibizumab-eqrn)

Stimufend® (pegfilgrastim-fpgk)

Vegzelma® (bevacizumab-adcd)

Idacio® (adalimumab-aacf)

Coherus August 2022

Remicade (Janssen)

Neulasta (Amgen)

Lantus® (Sanofi-Aventis)

Humira (Abbvie)

Rituxan (Genentech)

Lucentis® (Genentech)

Lantus (Sanofi)

Humira (Abbvie)

Neupogen (Amgen)

Avastin (Genentech)

Neulasta (Amgen)

Lucentis (Genentech)

Fresenius Kabi September 2022 -  Neulasta (Amgen)

Celltrion September 2022 -Avastin (Genentech)

Fresenius Kabi December 2022

Humira (Abbvie)

* Abbvie’s adalimumab (Humira) is available in 50 mg/mL (with citric acid/citrate) and 100 mg/mL (citrate-free) concentrations. All biosimilars for the product are approved as 50 mg/mL concentrations.

† Adalimumab-bwwd (Hadlima) by Organon is also approved as a 100 mg/mL high concentration citrate-free formulation (approved in August 2022).

‡ Pfizer already has Inflectra on the market and has not announced plans to launch Ixifi.

Also available are Eli Lilly’s Basaglar® insulin glargine, a follow-on to Sanofi’s Lantus, and Sanofi’s Admelog® insulin lispro approved as a follow-on to Eli Lilly’s Humalog®

Specialty medications, which include biologics, continue to grow and constitute a large part of drug spend. In the US, it is estimated that biosimilars will cost approximately 15% to 35% less than the originator product, although price dynamics vary. Further, the potential cost savings can vary based on the market segment where brand contracts can play a role. A host of factors will contribute to market acceptability and the potential success of biosimilars. Payers, pharmacies, prescribers, and patients each play an important role in market adoption of biosimilars.

The first biosimilar version of Abbvie’s adalimumab (Humira) is anticipated to be available in the US in January 2023. It is anticipated that multiple Humira biosimilars (including citrate-free and high-concentration formulations) will enter the market in July 2023.

21 | MAGELLANRX.COM
Brand Name (Nonproprietary name) Manufacturer Approval Date Interchangeable Commercially Available Originator (Manufacturer)
Pfizer November
-Humira
2019
(Abbvie)
Sandoz November
- 
2019
Neulasta (Amgen)
Amgen December
- 
Pfizer June
- 
Mylan/Biocon
 
July 2021
Mylan/Biocon
- -
July 2020
Amgen
- 
December 2020
Biogen
- 
Eli
 -
December 2021
- -
- 
-
-
-
APPROVED BIOSIMILARS continued BIOSIMILAR OVERVIEW continued

BIOSIMILAR OVERVIEW continued

IMMUNOLOGY adalimumab SC

Alvotech, Celltrion, and Sandoz are seeking approval for their investigational biosimilars to Abbvie’s citrate-free, high-concentration (100 mg/mL) Humira. Abbvie’s Humira is a tumor necrosis factor alpha (TNF-α) blocker indicated for the treatment of autoimmune disorders, including rheumatoid arthritis (RA), juvenile idiopathic arthritis (JIA), ankylosing spondylitis (AS), plaque psoriasis (PSO), psoriatic arthritis (PsA), Crohn’s disease (CD) in adults and children, ulcerative colitis (UC), hidradenitis suppurativa (HS), and non-infectious uveitis.

Pfizer is seeking interchangeability of FDA-approved adalimumab-afzb (Abrilada) 50 mg/mL.

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

50 mg/mL

• Pfizer (Abrilada) – Pending for interchangeability

100 mg/mL

• Alvotech (AVT02) – April 13, 2023 for interchangeability

• Celltrion (Yuflyma) – Pending

• Sandoz (Hyrimoz) – March to April 2023

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

The forecast is a projection of total US sales per year for the branded originator product.

OPHTHALMOLOGY aflibercept

Biocon/Janssen

intravitreal

Biocon/Janssen are seeking approval of their investigational biosimilar to Regeneron’s Eylea®, a vascular endothelial growth factor (VEGF) inhibitor indicated for the treatment of neovascular (wet) age-related macular degeneration (AMD), macular edema following retinal vein occlusion (RVO), diabetic macular edema (DME), and diabetic retinopathy (DR).

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

Pending

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions) Year 2023 2024

The forecast is a projection of total US sales per year for the branded originator product

22 | MAGELLANRX.COM
2026 2027 Projected
$6,401 $5,992 $5,147 $4,441 $3,933
2025
Total US Sales
Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 Projected Total US Sales $11,242 $6,894 $5,203 $4,199 $3,508

BIOSIMILAR OVERVIEW continued

ONCOLOGY bevacizumab IV

Bio-Thera Solutions/Sandoz, Centus, Samsung Bioepis/Organon, and Biocon/Janssen are seeking approval for their investigational biosimilars to Genentech’s Avastin, a vascular endothelial growth factor (VEGF)-specific angiogenesis inhibitor indicated for the treatment of metastatic colorectal cancer, nonsquamous non-small cell lung cancer, glioblastoma, metastatic renal cell carcinoma (RCC), and recurrent epithelial ovarian, fallopian tube, or primary peritoneal cancer.

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

• Bio-Thera Solutions/Sandoz (BAT1706) – Pending

• Centus (FKB238) – Pending

• Samsung Bioepis/Organon (Aybintio) – Pending

• Biocon/Janssen (Bmab-100) – Pending

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027

Projected Total US Sales $505 $428 $379 $341 $308

The forecast is a projection of total US sales per year for the branded originator product

BLOOD MODIFIER filgrastim IV, SC

Apotex and Tanvex are seeking approval of their investigational biosimilars to Amgen’s Neupogen, a leukocyte growth factor indicated for use in patients with nonmyeloid malignancies who are receiving myelosuppressive anti-cancer drugs; following induction or consolidation chemotherapy for acute myeloid leukemia (AML); with nonmyeloid malignancies in patients who are undergoing myeloablative chemotherapy followed by bone marrow transplantation; to mobilize autologous hematopoietic progenitor cells for collection by leukapheresis; with symptomatic congenital neutropenia‚ cyclic neutropenia‚ or idiopathic neutropenia; and in patients who are acutely exposed to myelosuppressive doses of radiation (hematopoietic syndrome of acute radiation syndrome [HSARS]).

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

• Apotex (Grastofil) – Pending

• Tanvex (TX01) – February 2023

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027

Projected Total US Sales $65 $59 $52 $47 $43

The forecast is a projection of total US sales per year for the branded originator product

23 | MAGELLANRX.COM

NEUROLOGY natalizumab IV

Polypharma/Sandoz

Polypharma/Sandoz are seeking approval for their investigational biosimilar to Biogen’s Tysabri®, an integrin receptor antagonist indicated for treatment of multiple sclerosis (MS) and Crohn’s disease (CD).

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

May to June 2023

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions) Year

The forecast is a projection of total US sales per year for the branded originator product

BLOOD MODIFIER pegfilgrastim SC

Apotex and Lupin are seeking approval for their investigational biosimilars to Amgen’s Neulasta, a leukocyte growth factor indicated for use in patients with nonmyeloid malignancies who are receiving myelosuppressive anti-cancer drugs and in patients acutely exposed to myelosuppressive doses of radiation (HSARS).

Coherus is seeking approval of Udenyca OBI®, an investigational biosimilar to Amgen’s Neulasta Onpro®

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

• Apotex (Lapelga) – Pending

• Lupin (Lupifil-P) – Pending

• Coherus (Udenyca OBI) – October 2023

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027

Projected Total US Sales $768 $657 $571 $515 $465

The forecast is a projection of total US sales per year for the branded originator product

24 | MAGELLANRX.COM
BIOSIMILAR OVERVIEW continued
2027
Sales $1,117 $1,109 $1,097 $1,098 $1,036
2023 2024 2025 2026
Projected Total US

IMMUNOLOGY tocilizumab IV, SC

Fresenius Kabi and Biogen/Bio-Thera Solutions are seeking approval for their investigational biosimilars to Genentech’s Actemra®, an interleukin-6 (IL-6) receptor antagonist indicated for the treatment of rheumatoid arthritis (RA), giant cell arteritis, systemic sclerosis-associated interstitial lung disease, polyarticular and systemic juvenile idiopathic arthritis (JIA), and cytokine release syndrome.

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

• Fresenius Kabi (MSB11456) – April to June 2023

• Biogen/Bio-Thera Solutions (BIIB800 or BAT1806) – October 9, 2023

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions) Year 2023 2024 2025

Projected Total US Sales $1,009 $822 $660 $542 $440

The forecast is a projection of total US sales per year for the branded originator product

IMMUNOLOGY ustekinumab SC

Alvotech

Alvotech is seeking approval for their investigational biosimilar (AVT04) to Janssen’s Stelara, an interleukin 12/23 (IL-12/23) antagonist indicated for the treatment of plaque psoriasis (PSO), psoriatic arthritis (PsA), Crohn’s disease (CD), and ulcerative colitis (UC).

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

July to December 2023

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027

Projected Total US Sales $6,389 $4,768 $3,606 $2,362 $2,351

The forecast is a projection of total US sales per year for the branded originator product

25 | MAGELLANRX.COM BIOSIMILAR OVERVIEW continued
2026 2027

Keep on Your RADAR

Notable agents that are further from approval have been identified in this unique watch list. These are products with the potential for significant clinical and financial impact. Their development status is being tracked on the MRx Pipeline radar. These pipeline products, their respective class or proposed indication, as well as an estimated financial forecast for the year 2027, are displayed. The financials are projected total annual US sales, reported in millions.

nirsevimab Infectious disease $855 lebrikizumab Immunology $944 resmetirom Endocrine $686 zuranolone Behavioral health $943 vamorolone Musculoskeletal $299 talquetamab Oncology $604 tabelecleucel Oncology $410 datopotamab deruxtecan Oncology $1,036 epcoritamab Oncology $625 bimekizumab Immunology $1,037 avacincaptad pegol Ophthalmology $765 etrasimod Immunology $618 exagamglogene autotemcel Hematology/Gene therapy $495 fidanacogene elaparvovec Hematology/Gene therapy $263 lenadogene nolparvovec Ophthalmology/Gene therapy $51 giroctocogene fitelparvovec Hematology/Gene therapy $132
 Specialty drug names appear in magenta throughout the publication.

Pipeline DRUG LIST

The pipeline drug list is an aerial outline of drugs with anticipated FDA approval through 2024. It is not intended to be a comprehensive inventory of all drugs in the pipeline; emphasis is placed on drugs in high-impact categories. Investigational drugs with a Complete Response Letter (CRL).

 Specialty drug names appear in magenta throughout the publication.

APPLICATION SUBMITTED TO THE FDA IN PHASE 3 TRIALS Priority Review Specialty Traditional Orphan Drug Breakthrough Therapy Biosimilar 64% 36% 35% 13 % 9 % PHASE 3 TRIALS 66% 34% 36% 28% 22% 12 % APPLICATION SUBMITTED

PIPELINE DRUG LIST

 Specialty drug names appear in magenta throughout the publication.

28 | MAGELLANRX.COM
NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION Submitted (New Drugs) pirtobrutinib Eli Lilly Mantle cell lymphoma Oral Submitted − NDA; Priority Review Jan-Feb 2023 naloxone Amphastar Opioid overdose Intranasal Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA Jan-Mar 2023 zavegepant Pfizer Migraine treatment Intranasal Submitted − NDA Jan-Mar 2023 risperidone ER Teva Schizophrenia SC Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA Jan-Jun 2023 tislelizumab Beigene/Novartis Esophageal squamous cell carcinoma (unresectable or metastatic, 2nd-line) IV Submitted − BLA; Orphan Drug Jan-Jun 2023 velmanase alfa Chiesi Alpha-mannosidosis IV Submitted − BLA; Orphan Drug; Priority Review Jan-Jun 2023 filgrastim (biosimilar to Amgen’s Neupogen) Tanvex Neutropenia/leukopenia IV, SC Submitted − BLA February 2023 mirikizumab Eli Lilly UC (moderate to severe) IV, SC Submitted − BLA Feb-Mar 2023 daprodustat GlaxoSmithKline Anemia due to CKD (dialysis-dependent, dialysis-independent) Oral Submitted − NDA 02/01/2023 elacestrant Menarini Breast cancer (ER+/HER2advanced or metastatic) Oral Submitted − NDA; Fast Track; Priority Review 02/17/2023 sparsentan Travere Immunoglobulin A nephropathy (Berger’s disease) Oral Submitted − NDA; seeking Accelerated Approval; Orphan Drug; Priority Review 02/17/2023 fezolinetant Astellas Menopause vasomotor symptoms Oral Submitted − NDA; Priority Review 02/22/2023 pegcetacoplan Apellis Geographic atrophy (secondary to AMD) Intravitreal Submitted − sNDA; Fast Track; Priority Review 02/26/2023 efanesoctocog alfa Sanofi Hemophilia A IV Submitted − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; Priority Review 02/28/2023 omaveloxolone Reata/Abbvie Friedreich’s ataxia Oral Submitted − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; Priority Review; RPD 02/28/2023 omecamtiv mecarbil Cytokinetics HFrEF Oral Submitted − NDA; Fast Track 02/28/2023 tixagevimab/cilgavimab (Evusheld™) AstraZeneca COVID-19 treatment IM Submitted − BLA March 2023 nirogacestat Springworks Desmoid tumors Oral Submitted − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; RTOR Mar-Dec 2023 trofinetide Acadia Rett syndrome Oral Submitted − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; Priority Review; RPD 03/12/2023 efgartigimod/ hyaluronidase Argenx Myasthenia gravis SC Submitted − BLA; Orphan Drug; Priority Review 03/20/2023

Sankyo AML (in combination with cytarabine &/or anthracycline induction & consolidation, and monotherapy following consolidation)

palopegteriparatide Ascendis

RSV pre-fusion protein vaccine (PF-06928316)

natalizumab (biosimilar to Biogen’s Tysabri)

prevention (ages ≥ 60 years)

29 | MAGELLANRX.COM NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION biafungin Melinta Candidemia/invasive candidiasis IV Submitted − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; Priority Review; QIDP 03/22/2023 rezafungin Cidara Candidemia/invasive candidiasis IV Submitted − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; Priority Review; QIDP 03/22/2023 leniolisib Pharming/Novartis Activated PI3K-delta syndrome Oral Submitted − NDA; Orphan Drug; Priority Review 03/29/2023 valoctocogene roxaparvovec Biomarin Hemophilia A (severe) IV Submitted − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug; RMAT 03/31/2023 anthrax vaccine, adjuvanted Emergent Anthrax infection (postexposure prophylaxis) IM Submitted − BLA; Fast Track April 2023 bimekizumab UCB PSO SC Submitted − BLA Apr-Jun 2023 ritlecitinib Pfizer Alopecia areata (ages ≥ 12 years) Oral Submitted − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy Apr-Jun 2023 rozanolixizumab UCB Myasthenia gravis SC Submitted − BLA; Orphan Drug; Priority Review Apr-Jun 2023 tocilizumab (biosimilar to Genentech’s
Fresenius Kabi RA; Polyarticular JIA; Systemic JIA IV, SC Submitted − BLA Apr-Jun 2023 epinephrine ARS Anaphylaxis Intranasal Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA; Fast Track Apr-Sep 2023 adalimumab 100 mg/mL (biosimilar
Alvotech RA; AS; PSO; PsA; JIA; CD; UC SC Submitted − BLA for interchangeability 04/13/2023 rizatriptan film Gensco Migraine treatment Oral transmucosal Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA 04/17/2023
Daiichi
Oral Submitted − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; Priority Review 04/24/2023 tofersen Biogen ALS (superoxide
Intrathecal Submitted − NDA; seeking Accelerated Approval; Orphan Drug; Priority Review 04/25/2023 SER-109 Seres C.
Oral Submitted − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug; Priority Review 04/26/2023
H.
Bipolar
IM Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA 04/27/2023
Actemra)
to Abbvie’s Humira)
quizartinib
dismutase 1)
difficile-associated diarrhea prevention of recurrence
aripiprazole 2-month
Lundbeck
disorder; Schizophrenia
Hypoparathyroidism
SC Submitted − NDA; Orphan Drug; Priority Review 04/30/2023
(adults)
Pfizer
Injectable Submitted − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Priority Review May 2023
RSV
Polypharma/Sandoz CD; MS IV Submitted − BLA May-Jun 2023 PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued

PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued

30 | MAGELLANRX.COM
NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION omidubicel Gamida Cell HSCT (allogenic) IV Submitted − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug; Priority Review 05/01/2023
pre-fusion protein vaccine, adjuvanted (GSK3844766A) GlaxoSmithKline RSV prevention (older adults, ages ≥ 60 years) IM Submitted − BLA; Fast Track; Priority Review 05/03/2023 phenylephrine/ tropicamide (2.5%/1%) Eyenovia Mydriasis (in-office) Ophthalmic Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA 05/08/2023 (vic-)trastuzumab duocarmazine Byondis Breast cancer (HER2+, unresectable locally advanced or metastatic) IV Submitted − BLA; Fast Track 05/12/2023
geperpavec Krystal Epidermolysis bullosa (dystrophic) Topical Submitted − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; Priority Review; RPD; RMAT 05/19/2023 foscarbidopa/foslevodopa Abbvie Parkinson’s disease motor fluctuations SC Submitted − NDA 05/20/2023 epcoritamab Genmab/Abbvie DLBCL (R/R, ≥ 3rd-line) SC Submitted − BLA; Priority Review 05/21/2023 dengue tetravalent vaccine, live, attenuated Takeda Dengue fever prevention (ages 4-60 years) SC Submitted − BLA; Fast Track; Priority Review 05/22/2023 nalmefene Opiant Opioid overdose Intranasal Submitted −505(b)(2) NDA; Fast Track; Priority Review 05/22/2023 buprenorphine ER (weekly, monthly dosing) Braeburn Opioid use disorder (moderate to severe) SC Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA; Fast Track 05/23/2023 nogapendekin alfa inbakicept Immunitybio Bladder cancer (BCG-unresponsive,
BCG) Intravesical Submitted − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track 05/23/2023 nirmatrelvir/ritonavir (Paxlovid™) Pfizer COVID-19 treatment (high-risk individuals) Oral Submitted − NDA 05/28/2023 delandistrogene moxeparvovec Sarepta/Genentech DMD (ambulatory patients) IV Submitted − BLA; seeking Accelerated Approval; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; Priority Review; RPD 05/29/2023 durlobactam/sulbactam Innoviva Acinetobacter baumannii infection IV Submitted − NDA; Fast Track; Priority Review; QIDP 05/29/2023 sotagliflozin Lexicon Heart failure (with or without T2DM) Oral Submitted − NDA 05/31/2023 landiolol Eagle Supraventricular tachycardia (short-term reduction of ventricular rate) IV Submitted − NDA 06/01/2023 cyclosporine A Novaliq DED Ophthalmic Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA 06/08/2023 momelotinib GlaxoSmithKline Myelofibrosis Oral Submitted − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug 06/16/2023
RSV
beremagene
non-muscle invasive carcinoma in situ, in combination with

(biosimilar to Janssen’s Stelara)

(biosimilar to Genentech’s Actemra)

31 | MAGELLANRX.COM NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION olorofim F2G Fungal infections (invasive) Oral Submitted − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; LPAD; Orphan Drug; QIDP 06/17/2023 perfluorohexyloctane Bausch Health DED associated with Meibomian gland dysfunction Ophthalmic Submitted − NDA 06/28/2023 carbidopa/levodopa ER Amneal Parkinson’s disease Oral Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA 06/30/2023 nirsevimab AstraZeneca RSV prevention (newborns/infants in 1st RSV season, ages ≥ 24 months at risk through 2nd RSV season) IM Submitted − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track Jul-Sep 2023 sofpironium Botanix Axillary hyperhidrosis Topical Submitted − NDA Jul-Sep 2023 eplontersen Ionis/AstraZeneca Transthyretin amyloid polyneuropathy SC Submitted − NDA; Orphan Drug Jul-Dec 2023 etrasimod Pfizer UC Oral Submitted − NDA; Orphan Drug Jul-Dec 2023 hypericin Soligenix Cutaneous T-cell lymphoma (CTCL; early stages) Topical Submitted − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug Jul-Dec 2023 ustekinumab
Alvotech PSO; PsA; CD; UC SC Submitted − BLA Jul-Dec 2023 glofitamab Genentech DLBCL (after ≥ 3rd-line) IV Submitted − BLA; Priority Review 07/01/2023 brimonidine tartrate 0.35% Visiox Glaucoma/ocular hypertension Ophthalmic Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA 08/04/2023 bevacizumab-vikg Outlook Wet AMD Intravitreal Submitted − BLA 08/29/2023 lebrikizumab Eli Lilly Atopic dermatitis (moderate-severe) SC Submitted − BLA; Fast Track September 2023 lotilaner Tarsus Demodex blepharitis Ophthalmic Submitted − NDA 09/07/2023 motixafortide Biolinerx Stem cell mobilization for autologous BMT for multiple myeloma SC Submitted − NDA; Orphan Drug 09/09/2023
pentavalent
Pfizer Meningococcal immunization IM Submitted − BLA October 2023 infliximab SC Celltrion IBS SC Submitted − BLA Oct-Dec 2023 methotrexate Aldeyra Primary vitreoretinal lymphoma Intravitreal Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA; Orphan Drug Oct-Dec 2023 zilucoplan UCB Myasthenia gravis SC Submitted − NDA; Orphan Drug Oct-Dec 2023 phentolamine 0.7% Ocuphire Pharmacologicallyinduced mydriasis reversal Ophthalmic Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA 10/06/2023 tocilizumab
Biogen/Bio-Thera Solutions RA; Polyarticular JIA; Systemic JIA IV Submitted − BLA 10/09/2023 vamorolone Santhera DMD Oral Submitted − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug 10/26/2023 zuranolone Sage MDD; Post-partum depression Oral Submitted − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track 12/06/2023
meningococcal
vaccine (PF-06886992)
PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued

PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued

100 mg/mL (biosimilar for Abbvie’s Humira)

aflibercept (biosimilar to Regeneron’s Eylea)

bevacizumab (biosimilar to Genentech’s Avastin)

bevacizumab (biosimilar to Genentech’s Avastin)

bevacizumab (biosimilar to Genentech’s Avastin)

bevacizumab (biosimilar to Genentech’s Avastin)

Celltrion RA; AS; PSO; PsA; JIA; CD; UC SC

Biocon/Janssen DME; Diabetic retinopathy; Macular edema following RVO; Wet AMD

Bio-Thera Solutions/ Sandoz Brain cancer; Cervical cancer; CRC; NSCLC; Ovarian cancer; RCC

Biocon/Janssen Brain cancer; Cervical cancer; CRC; NSCLC; Ovarian cancer; RCC

Centus

Samsung Bioepis/ Organon

Brain cancer; Cervical cancer; CRC; NSCLC; Ovarian cancer; RCC

Brain cancer; Cervical cancer; CRC; NSCLC; Ovarian cancer; RCC

casirivimab/imdevimab (REGEN-COV) Regeneron COVID-19 treatment (outpatient); COVID-19 prevention

cipaglucosidase alfa Amicus Pompe disease (in combination with oral miglustat)

32 | MAGELLANRX.COM
NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION talquetamab Janssen Multiple myeloma SC Submitted − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug 12/11/2023 aprocitentan Janssen Hypertension (resistant) Oral Submitted − NDA 12/20/2023 avacincaptad pegol Iveric Bio Dry AMD-related geograhic atrophy Intravitreal Submitted − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track 12/20/2023 chikungunya
monovalent,
attenuated Valneva Chikungunya prevention (single dose, adults) IM Submitted − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track 12/22/2023 pozelimab Regeneron Chaple syndrome IV, SC Submitted − BLA; Orphan Drug 12/31/2023 berdazimer Novan Molluscum contagiosum Topical Submitted − NDA Jan-Mar 2024 pilocarpine 0.4% Orasis Presbyopia Ophthalmic Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA 01/03/2024 cosibelimab Checkpoint Cutaneous squamous cell carcinoma (metastatic) IV Submitted − BLA 01/04/2024 adalimumab
vaccine
live,
Submitted − BLA Pending
Intravitreal Submitted − BLA Pending
IV Submitted − BLA Pending
IV Submitted − BLA Pending
IV Submitted − BLA Pending
IV Submitted − BLA Pending
Submitted
IM, IV, SC
− BLA; Priority Review Pending
IV Submitted − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug Pending filgrastim (biosimilar to Amgen’s Neupogen) Apotex Neutropenia/leukopenia IV, SC Submitted − BLA Pending
Amgen’s Neulasta) Apotex Neutropenia/leukopenia SC Submitted − BLA Pending
Amgen’s
Lupin Neutropenia/leukopenia SC Submitted − BLA Pending sabizabulin Veru COVID-19 treatment Oral Submitted − EUA; Fast Track Pending tislelizumab Beigene/Novartis Esophageal squamous cell carcinoma (unresectable or metastatic, 2nd-line) IV Submitted − sBLA; Orphan Drug Pending
pegfilgrastim (biosimilar to
pegfilgrastim (biosimilar to
Neulasta)

IV Submitted − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug Pending

Submitted (Supplementals)

lanadelumab-flyo (Takhzyro®) Takeda HAE prophylaxis (ages 2 to < 12 years)

pembrolizumab (Keytruda) Merck NSCLC (post surgical resection; stage 1B, II, or IIIA)

Myovant Uterine fibroids (premenopausal women)

Jazz

ALL IV

Therapy; Fast

Intravitreal Submitted − sBLA 02/28/2023

Oral Submitted − sNDA;

Breakthrough Therapy;

Sandoz

Submitted − sBLA Mar-Apr 2023

PNH SC Submitted − sNDA 03/15/2023

Oral Submitted − sNDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug; Priority Review 03/22/2023

Submitted − sNDA for Rxto-OTC; Priority Review 03/29/2023

IV Submitted − sBLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug; Priority Review 03/30/2023

Oral Submitted − sNDA; Breakthrough Therapy April 2023 NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION

33 | MAGELLANRX.COM PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued
SC Submitted
Priority
Jan-Jun
− sBLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Orphan Drug;
Review
2023
IV Submitted − sBLA 01/29/2023
relugolix/estradiol/ norethindrone (Myfembree®) Oral Submitted − sNDA 01/29/2023
Submitted −
Track;
February
asparaginase erwina chrysanthemi (recombinant)-rywn (Rylaze®)
sBLA; Fast
Orphan Drug; RTOR
2023
IV Submitted − sBLA; Breakthrough
Track;
Priority Review February
sacituzumab govitecanhziy (Trodelvy®) Gilead Breast cancer (unresectable, locally advanced or metastatic, HR+/HER2-, post endocrine therapy and ≥ 2 additional lines of systemic metastatic therapy)
Orphan Drug;
2023
Intravitreal Submitted − sBLA; Orphan Drug; Priority Review 02/11/2023
aflibercept (Eylea) Regeneron Retinopathy of prematurity (preterm infants)
aflibercept (Eylea) Regeneron Diabetic retinopathy (16-week maintenance regimen)
Priority Review March 2023
olaparib (Lynparza®) AstraZeneca Prostate cancer (mCRPC, combination with prednisone ± abiraterone)
adalimumab-adaz 100 mg/mL (Hyrimoz) (biosimilar to Abbvie’s Humira)
RA; AS; PSO; PsA; JIA; CD; UC SC
pegcetacoplan (Empaveli®) injector Apellis
avapritinib (Ayvakit®) Blueprint Mastocytosis (indolent, systemic)
naloxone (Narcan®) Emergent Opioid overdose Intranasal
evinacumab-dgnb (Evkeeza®) Regeneron HoFH (ages 5-11 years, adjunct)
cobimetinib (Cotellic®) Genentech Histiocytosis
toripalimab Coherus Nasopharyngeal cancer (advanced recurrent/ metastatic, 1st-line with gemcitabine & cisplatin, subsequent monotherapy)

PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued

pneumococcal conjugate vaccine candidate (20-valent) (Prevnar®)

somapacitan-beco (Sogroya®)

polatuzumab vedotin-piiq (Polivy®)

Invasive pneumococcal disease prevention & related otitis media (ages 6 weeks-17 years)

(1st-line, combination with rituximab/ cyclophosphamide or doxorubicin/prednisone)

atogepant (Qulipta™)

enfortumab vedotin-ejfv (Padcev®)

elexacaftor/tezacaftor/ ivacaftor (Trikafta®)

durvalumab (Imfinzi®)

(ages 2-5 years, F508del mutation or responsive mutation)

HCC (unresectable)

ivacaftor (Kalydeco®) Vertex CF (ages 1 to < 4 months, CFTR gene mutation responsive to ivacaftor)

brexpiprazole (Rexulti®)

upadacitinib (Rinvoq)

(moderate to severe)

atezolizumab (Tecentriq®) Genentech Sarcoma (alveolar soft part)

mavacamten (Camzyos®) Bristol-Myers Squibb Cardiomyopathy (reduce need for septal reduction therapy)

obeticholic acid (Ocaliva®) Intercept Pre-cirrhotic liver fibrosis due to NASH

brentuximab vedotin (Adcetris®) Seagen Hodgkin’s Lymphoma (untreated advanced)

odevixibat (Bylvay®) Albireo Alagille syndrome-related cholestatic pruritus

vosoritide (Voxzogo®) Biomarin Achondroplasia (ages < 5 years)

rucaparib (Rubraca®) Clovis Ovarian cancer (1st-line, post 1st-line platinum chemotherapy)

denileukin diftitox (Ontak®) Citius Cutaneous T cell lymphoma (recurrent)

aflibercept (Eylea) 8 mg dose Regeneron Wet AMD (extended dose intervals) Intravitreal

daxibotulinumtoxinA-lanm (Daxxify™) Revance Cervical dystonia IM

34 | MAGELLANRX.COM
NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION
Pfizer
IM Submitted − sBLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; Priority Review April 2023
Novo Nordisk
SC Submitted − sBLA Apr-Jun 2023
Growth hormone deficiency (pediatric)
IV Submitted − sBLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug 04/02/2023
Genentech DLBCL
Abbvie Migraine
Oral Submitted − sNDA 04/21/2023
Astellas Urothelial
IV Submitted − sBLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Priority Review 04/21/2023
prevention
cancer (advanced, 1st-line)
Vertex
Oral Submitted − sNDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; Priority Review 04/28/2023
CF
AstraZeneca
IV Submitted − sBLA; Orphan Drug 04/30/2023
Oral Submitted − sNDA; Breakthrough Therapy;
Track;
Drug; Priority Review 05/03/2023
Fast
Orphan
Otsuka Alzheimer’s
Oral Submitted − sNDA; Fast Track; Priority Review 05/10/2023
disease
CD
Oral Submitted − sNDA 05/26/2023
Abbvie
IV Submitted − sBLA June
2023
Oral Submitted − sNDA;
06/16/2023
Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug
Oral Submitted
Therapy 06/22/2023
− sNDA; seeking Accelerated Approval; Breakthrough
IV Submitted
July
− sBLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Orphan Drug
2023
Oral Submitted
Jul-Dec
− sNDA; Orphan Drug
2023
SC Submitted
Jul-Dec
− sNDA; Orphan Drug
2023
Oral Submitted
07/12/2023
− sNDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug
IV Submitted
07/28/2023
− sBLA; Orphan Drug
August
Submitted − sBLA; Priority Review
2023
Submitted
08/19/2023
− sBLA; Orphan Drug

Neurocrine Biosciences

empagliflozin (Jardiance) Boehringer Ingelheim/Eli Lilly CKD (reduce the risk of kidney disease progression & CV death)

ravulizumab-cwvz (Ultomiris®) AstraZeneca Neuromyelitis optica (Devic’s syndrome)

Coherus Neutropenia/leukopenia

SC

bupivacaine/meloxicam (Zynrelef®) Heron Postsurgical pain (soft tissue and orthopedic surgical procedures)

Oral Submitted

− sNDA 10/16/2023

Submitted

Instillation Submitted − 505(b)(2) sNDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track

10/27/2023

dupilumab (Dupixent®) Sanofi Urticaria (chronic, spontaneous) SC Submitted − sBLA 10/31/2023

Submitted − PAS BLA for interchangeability

adalimumab-afzb 50 mg/mL (Abrilada) (biosimilar to Abbvie’s Humira) Pending

Contraception Oral Submitted − sNDA

Phathom Erosive esophagitis Oral Submitted − sNDA Pending

Phase

(biosimilar to Regeneron’s Eylea)

Diabetic retinopathy; Macular edema following RVO;

35 | MAGELLANRX.COM PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued
3
AAV8-ranibizumab Regenxbio Wet AMD Subretinal Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug TBD abelacimab Anthos Stroke prevention in atrial fibrillation; VTE IV, SC Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track TBD abiraterone Tavanta Prostate cancer Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD acoramidis Bridgebio/ AstraZeneca Transthyretin amyloid cardiomyopathy (ATTRCM) Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD adapalene/benzoyl peroxide/clindamycin Bausch Health Acne Topical Phase 3 − NDA TBD adintrevimab Invivyd/Biocon COVID-19 IM Phase 3 − BLA TBD aflibercept
Amgen DME;
Wet AMD Intravitreal Phase 3 − BLA TBD aflibercept
SamChunDang DME;
Wet AMD Intravitreal Phase 3 − BLA TBD NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION valbenazine
Huntington’s disease Oral Submitted − sNDA; Orphan Drug 08/20/2023
(New Drugs)
(biosimilar to Regeneron’s Eylea)
Diabetic retinopathy; Macular edema following RVO;
(Ingrezza®)
Oral Submitted − sNDA; Fast Track Sep-Oct 2023
IV, SC Submitted − sBLA 09/30/2023
pegfilgrastim-cbqv onbody injector (Udenyca OBI) (biosimilar to Amgen’s Neulasta Onpro) Submitted − sBLA October 2023
Ophthalmic Submitted − 505(b)(2) sNDA 10/06/2023
phentolamine (Nyxol®) Ocuphire Pharmacologicallyinduced mydriasis reversal
linaclotide (Linzess®) Ironwood Functional constipation (ages 6-17 years)
roflumilast (Zoryve™) Arcutis PSO (ages 2-11 years) Topical
− sNDA 10/19/2023 secukinumab (Cosentyx®) Novartis Hidradenitis suppurativa IV, SC Submitted − sBLA 10/25/2023
Pfizer RA; AS; PSO; PsA; JIA; CD; UC SC
Pending
norgestrel (Opill®) Perrigo
for Rx-to-OTC
vonoprazan/amoxicillin/ clarithromycin (Takecab®)

PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued

aflibercept (biosimilar to Regeneron’s Eylea)

aflibercept (biosimilar to Regeneron’s Eylea)

Biogen DME; Diabetic retinopathy; Macular edema following RVO;

36 | MAGELLANRX.COM
NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION
Samsung Bioepis/
AMD Intravitreal Phase 3 − BLA TBD
Wet
Santo/Formycon DME;
Macular
Wet AMD Intravitreal Phase 3 − BLA TBD aloradine Vistagen Social anxiety disorder Intranasal Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track TBD amubarvimab/ romlusevimab Brii COVID-19 IV Phase 3 − BLA TBD anti-betv1 antibody (REGN5713-5714-5715) Regeneron Birch allergy SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD apolipoprotein A1 (human) CSL Atherosclerosis IV Phase 3 − BLA TBD AR-15512 Aerie DED Ophthalmic Phase 3 − NDA TBD arimoclomol Kempharm Niemann-Pick disease Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; RPD TBD ARO-APOC3 Arrowhead Familial chylomicronemia syndrome SC Phase 3 − NDA; Orphan Drug TBD asundexian Bayer Stroke prevention in atrial fibrillation Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD ataluren PTC DMD Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD autologous
mesenchymal
marrow stromal
secreting neurotrophic factors Brainstorm ALS Intrathecal Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD avasopasem manganese Galera Mucositis IV Phase 3 − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track TBD bamlanivimab Eli Lilly COVID-19 IV Phase 3 − BLA TBD batiraxcept Aravive Ovarian cancer IV Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track TBD bentracimab Phasebio/ AstraZeneca Ticagrelor (Brilinta®) reversal IV Phase 3 − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy TBD bevacizumab (biosimilar
Genentech’s Avastin) Kyowa Kirin Brain cancer; Cervical cancer; CRC; NSCLC; Ovarian cancer; RCC IV Phase 3 − BLA TBD bimekizumab UCB Axial spondyloarthritis; Hidradenitis suppurativa; PsA SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD bis-choline tetrathiomolybdate AstraZeneca Wilson’s disease Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD botaretigene sparoparvovec Janssen Retinitis pigmentosa Subretinal Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD BPR277 Lifemax Congenital ichthyosis Topical Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD brensocatib Insmed/AstraZeneca Bronchiectasis Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy TBD buntanetap Annovis Parkinson’s disease Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD
Diabetic retinopathy;
edema following RVO;
cultured
bone
cells
to

PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued

formerly AZD1222; ChAdOx1)

78436735; formerly Ad26. COV2-S)

37 | MAGELLANRX.COM
NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION cannabidiol gel Zynerba Fragile X syndrome Topical Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD capsaicin Centrexion Osteoarthritis pain (knee) Intraarticular Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track TBD ceftobiprole medocaril Basilea Bacteremia; CAP; HAP; SCLC IV Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; QIDP TBD ceftriaxone wearable pump scPharmaceuticals Gram+/Gram- infection SC Phase 3 − NDA TBD clobetasol propionate Formosa Ocular pain/inflammation Ophthalmic Phase 3 − 505(b)(2) NDA TBD CM-AT (pancreatic enzyme) Curemark Autism spectrum disorders Oral Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track TBD cobitolimod Index/Merck UC Rectal Phase 3 − NDA; Orphan Drug TBD colistimethate sodium Zambon Bronchiectasis Inhaled Phase 3 − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; QIDP TBD concizumab Novo Nordisk Hemophilia A and B SC Phase 3 − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug TBD copper histidine Zydus Menkes disease SC Phase 3 − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD COVID-19 vaccine (C19VAZ;
AstraZeneca COVID-19 IM Phase 3 − BLA TBD COVID-19 vaccine (JNJ-
Janssen COVID-19 IM Phase 3 − BLA TBD COVID-19 vaccine (MT2766) GlaxoSmithKline COVID-19 IM, SC Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track TBD COVID-19 vaccine (SCB2019) Clover COVID-19 SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD COVID-19 vaccine (SP0253) Sanofi/ GlaxoSmithKline COVID-19 IM Phase 3 − BLA TBD COVID-19 vaccine, adjuvanted Novavax COVID-19 IM Phase 3 − BLA TBD crinecerfont Neurocrine Congenital adrenal hyperplasia Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Orphan Drug TBD crovalimab Genentech Hemolytic uremic syndrome; PNH IV, SC Phase 3 − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug TBD cyclobenzaprine Tonix Fibromyalgia SL Phase 3 − 505(b)(2) NDA TBD dabocemagene autoficel Castle Creek Epidermolysis bullosa Intradermal Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; RMAT TBD danicopan AstraZeneca PNH Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug TBD darvadstrocel Takeda CD IV Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug TBD datopotamab deruxtecan NSCLC; Breast Cancer IV Phase 3 − BLA TBD delgocitinib Leo Atopic dermatitis Topical Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track TBD denosumab (biosimilar to
Biocon Osteoporosis/osteopenia SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD
Amgen’s Prolia®)

PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued

38 | MAGELLANRX.COM
NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION denosumab (biosimilar to Amgen’s Prolia) Celltrion Osteoporosis/osteopenia SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD denosumab (biosimilar to Amgen’s Prolia) Gedeon Richter Osteoporosis/osteopenia SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD denosumab (biosimilar to Amgen’s Prolia) Sandoz Osteoporosis/osteopenia SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD denosumab (biosimilar to Amgen’s Prolia) Teva Osteoporosis/osteopenia SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD dersimelagon Mitsubishi Tanabe Porphyria Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD difamilast Medimetriks Atopic dermatitis Topical Phase 3 − NDA TBD difelikefalin Cara Atopic dermatitis; Pruritus Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD difluprednate XR Visiox Ocular pain/inflammation Ophthalmic Phase 3 − NDA TBD dirloctocogene samoparvovec Genentech Hemophilia A IV Phase 3 − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug TBD donaperminogene seltoplasmid Helixmith Diabetic foot ulcers (chronic non-healing) IM Phase 3 − BLA TBD doravirine/islatravir Merck HIV-1 infection treatment Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD dovitinib lactate Allarity Breast cancer Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD dust mite immunotherapy tablet Stallergenes Greer Allergic rhinitis SL Phase 3 − BLA TBD EB-101 (gene therapy) Abeona Epidermolysis bullosa Surgical application Phase 3 − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug; RMAT TBD ebselen Sound Meniere’s disease Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track TBD eculizumab (biosimilar to Alexion’s Soliris®) Amgen PNH IV Phase 3 − BLA TBD efgartigimod/ hyaluronidase Argenx Bullous pemphigoid; ITP; Pemphigus vulgaris SC Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug TBD efzofitimod Atyr Sarcoidosis IV Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD elamipretide Stealth Barth syndrome SC Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD enmetazobactam Allecra UTI (complicated) IV Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; QIDP TBD ensifentrine Verona COPD Inhaled Phase 3 − NDA TBD ensovibep Novartis COVID-19 IV Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track TBD epinephrine Bryn Anaphylaxis Intranasal Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track TBD eplontersen Ionis/AstraZeneca Transthyretin amyloid cardiomyopathy SC Phase 3 − NDA; Orphan Drug TBD esreboxetine Axsome/Pfizer Fibromyalgia Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD etanercept (biosimilar to Amgen’s Enbrel) Coherus RA; Polyarticular JIA; AS; PSO; PsA SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD etavopivat Novo Nordisk SCD Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD etesevimab Eli Lilly COVID-19 IV Phase 3 − BLA TBD evobrutinib Merck MS Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD

PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued

(biosimilar to Sanofi’s Lantus)

39 | MAGELLANRX.COM
NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION exagamglogene autotemcel Vertex SCD; Thalassemia IV Phase 3 − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; RMAT TBD factor VIII mimetic bispecific antibody Novo Nordisk Hemophilia A SC Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug TBD fasinumab Regeneron Osteoarthritis pain (knee) SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD Feld1 antibody (REGN1908-1909) Regeneron Allergic rhinitis SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD fexapotide triflutate Nymox BPH Intraprostatic Phase 3 − NDA TBD fidanacogene elaparvovec Pfizer/Genentech Hemophilia B IV Phase 3 − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug TBD filgotinib Gilead CD; UC Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD fitusiran Sanofi Hemophilia A and B SC Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD fluticasone propionate Ellodi Esophagitis Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD follitropin alfa (biosimilar to EMD Serono’s Gonal-F®) Abbvie Female reproductive disorder SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD garadacimab CSL HAE SC Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD gavorestat Applied Therapeutics Galactosemia Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; RPD TBD GBT601 Pfizer SCD Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Orphan Drug TBD gepotidacin GlaxoSmithKline UTI (uncomplicated) Oral Phase 3 − NDA; QIDP TBD giredestrant Genentech Breast cancer Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track TBD giroctocogene fitelparvovec Pfizer Hemophilia A IV Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; RMAT TBD glatiramer acetate depot Viatris MS IM Phase 3 − 505(b)(2) NDA TBD gold nanocrystal Clene ALS Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Orphan Drug TBD imetelstat Geron Myelodysplastic syndrome IV Phase 3 − NDA TBD inavolisib Genentech Breast cancer Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD inclacumab Pfizer SCD IV Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug TBD infliximab (biosimilar to Janssen’s Remicade) Nichi-Iko RA; AS; PSO; CD IV Phase 3 − BLA TBD influenza nanoparticle vaccine Novavax Seasonal influenza prevention IM Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track TBD insulin aspart (biosimilar to Novo Nordisk’s Novolog®) Amphastar T1DM; T2DM SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD insulin aspart (biosimilar to Novo Nordisk’s Novolog) Sanofi T1DM; T2DM SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD insulin glargine
Gan & Lee T1DM; T2DM SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD insulin icodec
Novo Nordisk T2DM SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD
(onceweekly)

PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued

40 | MAGELLANRX.COM
NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION iodine-131 apamistamab Actinium AML IV Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug TBD ipatasertib Genentech Prostate cancer Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD iptacopan Novartis Complement 3 (C3) glomerulopathy; Hemolytic uremic syndrome; Immunoglobulin A nephropathy (Berger’s disease); PNH Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug TBD isotretinoin Timber Congenital ichthyosis Topical Phase 3 − 505(b)(2) NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD itepekimab Regeneron/Sanofi COPD SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD JDQ-443 Novartis NSCLC Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD Lactobacillus reuteri Infant Bacterial Therapeutics Necrotizing enterocolitis Oral Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug TBD lanifibranor Inventiva NASH Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track TBD lazertinib Genosco NSCLC Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD lenadogene nolparvovec Gensight Leber’s hereditary optic neuropathy Intravitreal Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug TBD lenzilumab Humanigen COVID-19 IV Phase 3 − BLA TBD leriglitazone Minoryx Adrenoleukodystrophy Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; RPD TBD leukocyte interleukin CEL-SCI SCCHN Peritumor/ perilymphatic Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug TBD levodopa/carbidopa patch pump Mitsubishi Tanabe Parkinson’s disease SC Phase 3 − 505(b)(2) NDA TBD ligelizumab Novartis Food allergies; Urticaria SC Phase 3 − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy TBD litifilimab Biogen SLE SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD lovotibeglogene autotemcel Bluebird Bio SCD IV Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; RMAT TBD Lyme disease vaccine Valneva Lyme disease prevention IM Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track TBD magrolimab Gilead Myelodysplastic syndrome IV Phase 3 − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD marstacimab Pfizer Hemophilia A and B IV, SC Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD masitinib AB Science ALS; Alzheimer’s disease; Asthma (eosinophilic); Mastocytosis; MS Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Orphan Drug TBD mavorixafor X4 Warts, hypogammaglobulinemia, infections, and myelokathexis (WHIM) syndrome Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; RPD TBD melphalan Delcath Uveal melanoma (hepatic-dominant) Percutaneous hepatic perfusion Phase 3 − NDA TBD

PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued

41 | MAGELLANRX.COM
NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION meningococcal vaccine
GlaxoSmithKline Meningococcal immunization IM Phase 3 − BLA TBD metachromatic leukodystrophy gene therapy Orchard Metachromatic leukodystrophy IV Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug; RMAT TBD midomafetamine Multidisciplinary Association for Psychedelic Studies PTSD Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy TBD minocycline Journey Rosacea Oral Phase 3 − 505(b)(2) NDA TBD minocycline/edetate/ethyl alcohol Citius Catheter-related bloodstream infection IV Phase 3 − 505(b)(2) NDA; Fast Track; QIDP TBD mirikizumab Eli Lilly CD IV, SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD molnupiravir Merck COVID-19 Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD mometasone furoate Lyra Chronic rhinosinusitis Implant Phase 3 − 505(b)(2) NDA TBD nabiximols Jazz MS-related spasticity Oral transmucosal Phase 3 − NDA TBD nalbuphine ER Trevi Pruritus Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track TBD naloxone Orexo Opioid overdose Intranasal Phase 3 − 505(b)(2) NDA TBD narsoplimab Omeros Hemolytic uremic syndrome IV, SC Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track TBD navitoclax Abbvie/Genentech Myelofibrosis Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Orphan Drug TBD nedosiran Novo Nordisk Hyperoxaluria SC Phase 3 − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug; RPD TBD nemolizumab Galderma Atopic dermatitis SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD nipocalimab Janssen Autoimmune hemolytic anemia (warm) IV Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD NIS793 Novartis Pancreatic cancer IV Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug TBD nomacopan Akari HSCT-associated thrombotic microangiopathy; PNH SC Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; RPD TBD obefazimod Abivax UC Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD olezarsen Akcea Familial chylomicronemia syndrome SC Phase 3 − NDA TBD omalizumab (biosimilar for Genentech’s Xolair®) Teva Asthma; Nasal polyps; Urticaria SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD OPT-302 Opthea Wet AMD Intravitreal Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track TBD OTL-103 Orchard Wiskott-Aldrich syndrome IV Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug; RMAT TBD Oxalobacter formigenes Oxthera Hyperoxaluria Oral Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug; RPD TBD padeliporfin Steba Bladder cancer IV Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD paliperidone palmitate Luye Schizophrenia IM Phase 3 − 505(b)(2) NDA TBD paltusotine Crinetics Acromegaly Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Orphan Drug TBD pamrevlumab Fibrogen COVID-19; DMD; Idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis; Pancreatic cancer IV Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; RPD TBD
(GSK3536819A)

to Genentech’s Lucentis)

42 | MAGELLANRX.COM NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION papillomavirus therapeutic vaccine (VGX-3100) Inovio Cervical dysplasia (human papillovirus-positive) IM Phase 3 − BLA TBD parsaclisib Incyte Autoimmune hemolytic anemia (warm) Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Orphan Drug TBD pegadricase synthetic vaccine particle Swedish Orphan Biovitrum Gout IV Phase 3 − BLA TBD pegzilarginase Aeglea Arginase 1 deficiency IV Phase 3 − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; RPD TBD phentolamine 0.7% Ocuphire Dim light/night vision disturbances; Presbyopia Ophthalmic Phase 3 − 505(b)(2) NDA TBD piclidenoson Can-Fite Psoriasis Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD PL-9643 Palatin DED Ophthalmic Phase 3 − NDA TBD plastoquinone derivative Mitotech DED Ophthalmic Phase 3 − NDA TBD plinabulin Beyondspring Chemotherapy-induced neutropenia prevention; NSCLC IV Phase 3 − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy TBD plonmarlimab I-Mab COVID-19 IV Phase 3 − BLA TBD pollinex quattro grass Allergy Therapeutics Allergic rhinitis SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD pollinex quattro ragweed Allergy Therapeutics Allergic rhinitis SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD potassium citrate/ potassium bicarbonate Advicenne Renal tubular acidosis Oral Phase 3 − 505(b)(2) NDA; Orphan Drug TBD pozelimab Regeneron PNH IV, SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD pramipexole/rasagiline Pharma Two B Parkinson’s disease Oral Phase 3 − 505(b)(2) NDA TBD pritelivir Aicuris Anti-infective Cures Herpes simplex virus treatment Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track TBD prothrombin complex Octapharma Hemostasis IV Phase 3 − BLA TBD proxalutamide Kintor COVID-19 Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD ralinepag United PAH Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Orphan Drug TBD ranibizumab
Stada Arzneimittel/ Bausch Diabetic retinopathy; DME; Myopic choroidal neovascularization; Macular edema
RVO;
AMD Intravitreal Phase 3 − BLA TBD rapamycin (high-strength) Palvella Pachyonychia congenita Topical Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD relacorilant Corcept Cushing’s syndrome Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Orphan Drug TBD remibrutinib Novartis Urticaria Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD reproxalap Aldeyra Allergic conjunctivitis; DED Ophthalmic Phase 3 − NDA TBD resmetirom Madrigal NASH Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track TBD RGX-121 Regenxbio Mucopolysaccharidosis II (Hunter syndrome) Intracisternally Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD ridinilazole Summit C. difficile-associated diarrhea Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; QIDP TBD rocatinlimab Amgen Atopic dermatitis IV Phase 3 − BLA TBD roflumilast foam Arcutis Atopic dermatitis (scalp); PSO Topical Phase 3 − NDA TBD PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued
(biosimilar
following
Wet
43 | MAGELLANRX.COM NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION roluperidone Minerva Schizophrenia (negative symptoms) Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD roxadustat AstraZeneca Anemia due to cytotoxic chemotherapy Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD RSV pre-fusion F protein vaccine (JNJ-64400141) Janssen RSV prevention (ages ≥ 60 years) IM Phase 3 − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy TBD RSV pre-fusion F protein vaccine (mRNA-1345) Moderna RSV prevention (ages ≥ 60 years) IM Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track TBD ruxolitinib (deuterated) Concert Alopecia areata Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track TBD sabatolimab Novartis Myelodysplastic syndrome IV Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track TBD saroglitazar Zydus Primary biliary cholangitis Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD sebetralstat Kalvista HAE Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD seladelpar Cymabay Primary biliary cholangitis Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug TBD seltorexant Janssen MDD Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD sotatercept Merck PAH SC Phase 3 − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug TBD sparsentan Travere Focal segmental glomerulosclerosis Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Orphan Drug TBD sulopenem Iterum Intra-abdominal bacterial infection IV, Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD tabelecleucel Atara Epstein-Barr virus-associated post-transplant lymphoproliferative disease IV Phase 3 − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug TBD TAK-755 Takeda Thrombotic thrombocytopenic purpura IV Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD tamibarotene Syros Myelodysplastic syndrome Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Orphan Drug TBD tanfanercept Hanall DED Ophthalmic Phase 3 − BLA TBD tarcocimab tedromer Kodiak DME; Diabetic retinopathy; Macular edema following RVO; Wet AMD Intravitreal Phase 3 − BLA TBD tebipenem pivoxil Spero/ GlaxoSmithKline UTI (complicated) Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; QIDP TBD tecarfarin Espero Anticoagulation Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD telisotuzumab vedotin Abbvie NSCLC IV Phase 3 − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy TBD tiragolumab Genentech Esophageal cancer; NSCLC IV Phase 3 − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug TBD PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued
44 | MAGELLANRX.COM PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued Phase 3 (Supplementals) atezolizumab (Tecentriq) Genentech SCCHN IV Phase 3 − sBLA TBD baricitinib (Olumiant) Eli Lilly JIA; Uveitis Oral Phase 3 − sNDA TBD NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION tiratricol Rare Thyroid Therapeutics Resistance to thyroid hormone type beta (RTH-b) Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; RPD TBD tislelizumab Beigene Gastric cancer; HCC; NSCLC IV Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug TBD tixagevimab/cilgavimab (Evusheld) AstraZeneca COVID-19 IM Phase 3 − BLA TBD tominersen Genentech Huntington’s disease Intrathecal Phase 3 − NDA; Orphan Drug TBD tovorafenib Day One Brain cancer Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug; RPD TBD tradipitant Vanda/Eli Lilly Atopic dermatitis; COVID-19; Emesis; Gastroparesis; Pruritus Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD travoprost implant Glaukos Glaucoma/ocular hypertension Intraocular Phase 3 − 505(b)(2) NDA TBD tusamitamab ravtansine Sanofi NSCLC IV Phase 3 − BLA TBD upifitamab rilsodotin Mersana Ovarian cancer IV Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track TBD ustekinumab (biosimilar to Janssen’s Stelara) Amgen PSO; PsA; CD; UC IV, SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD ustekinumab (biosimilar to Janssen’s Stelara) Formycon PSO; PsA; CD; UC IV, SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD ustekinumab (biosimilar to Janssen’s Stelara) Hikma PSO; PsA; CD; UC IV, SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD ustekinumab (biosimilar to Janssen’s Stelara) Intas PSO; PsA; CD; UC IV, SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD venglustat Sanofi Gaucher’s disease; GM2 gangliosidoses (TaySachs disease, Sandhoff disease, AB variant) Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Orphan Drug TBD Viaskin peanut DBV Peanut allergy Transdermal Phase 3 − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track TBD von Willebrand factor concentrate LFB von Willebrand disease IV Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug TBD xanomeline/trospium Karuna Schizophrenia Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD zanidatamab Zymeworks Gastric cancer IV Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD zinpentraxin alfa Genentech Idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis IV Phase 3 − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug TBD zolbetuximab Astellas Gastric cancer IV Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug TBD zoliflodacin Innoviva Gonorrhea Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; QIDP TBD
45 | MAGELLANRX.COM
NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION benralizumab (Fasenra®) AstraZeneca ANCA-associated vasculitis; Bronchiectasis; Bullous pemphigoid; Esophagitis SC Phase 3 − sBLA; Orphan Drug TBD brexpiprazole (Rexulti) Otsuka PTSD Oral Phase 3 − sNDA TBD dupilumab (Dupixent) Sanofi Allergic fungal rhinosinusitis; Bullous pemphigoid; Chronic rhinosinusitis; COPD SC Phase 3 − sBLA; Orphan Drug TBD efgartigimod (Vyvgart®) Argenx ITP IV Phase 3 − sBLA; Orphan Drug TBD empagliflozin (Jardiance) Boehringer Ingelheim/Eli Lilly Diabetic nephropathy Oral Phase 3 − sNDA TBD ferric carboxymaltose (Injectafer®) Daiichi Sankyo Anemia in heart failure IV Phase 3 − sNDA TBD ferric derisomaltose (Monoferric®) Pharmacosmos Anemia in heart failure IV Phase 3 − sNDA TBD fluticasone propionate (Xhance®) Optinose Chronic rhinosinusitis Intranasal Phase 3 − sNDA TBD fostamatinib (Tavalisse®) Rigel Autoimmune hemolytic anemia (warm) Oral Phase 3 − sNDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD guselkumab (Tremfya) Janssen UC SC Phase 3 − sBLA TBD hydrogen peroxide (Eskata®) Aclaris Warts Topical Phase 3 − sNDA TBD immune globulin (human) 10% (Octagam®) Octapharma COVID-19 IV Phase 3 − sBLA TBD inebilizumab-cdon (Uplizna®) Horizon Immunoglobulin G4-related disease; Myasthenia gravis IV Phase 3 − sBLA TBD irinotecan liposomal (Onivyde®) Ipsen SCLC IV Phase 3 − sNDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD maralixibat (Livmarli®) Mirum Progressive familial intrahepatic cholestasis Oral Phase 3 − sNDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug TBD mepolizumab (Nucala®) GlaxoSmithKline COPD IV, SC Phase 3 − sBLA TBD meropenem/vaborbactam (Vabomere®) Melinta Bacteremia; HAP IV Phase 3 − sNDA; QIDP TBD mitapivat (Pyrukynd®) Agios SCD; Thalassemia Oral Phase 3 − sNDA; Orphan Drug TBD nitazoxanide (Alinia®) Lupin COVID-19; Influenza Oral Phase 3 − sNDA TBD omalizumab (Xolair) Genentech Food allergies SC Phase 3 − sBLA; Breakthrough Therapy TBD patisiran (Onpattro®) Alnylam Transthyretin amyloid cardiomyopathy (wild type or hereditary) IV Phase 3 − sNDA; Orphan Drug TBD pegcetacoplan (Empaveli) Apellis Autoimmune hemolytic anemia (warm) SC Phase 3 − sNDA; Orphan Drug TBD rimegepant (Nurtec ODT®) Pfizer Chronic rhinosinusitis; Nasal polyposis Oral Phase 3 − sNDA TBD risankizumab-rzaa (Skyrizi) Abbvie UC IV, SC Phase 3 − sBLA TBD rivaroxaban (Xarelto®) Janssen COVID-19 Oral Phase 3 − sNDA TBD roflumilast (Zoryve) Arcutis Atopic dermatitis Topical Phase 3 − sNDA TBD
PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued

castrationresistant, in combination with enzalutamide)

Complete Response Letter (CRL)

ossificans progressiva (prevention of heterotropic ossification)

(HER2 exon 20 insertion mutations, locally advanced or metastatic, previously treated)

46 | MAGELLANRX.COM
NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION bulevirtide Gilead Hepatitis D infection treatment (with compensated liver disease) SC CRL TBD donanemab Eli Lilly Alzheimer’s disease (early) IV CRL TBD omburtamab Y-mAbs Brain cancer (CNS/ leptomeningeal
neuroblastoma) Intracerebroventricular CRL TBD palovarotene Ipsen Fibrodysplasia
Oral CRL TBD poziotinib Spectrum NSCLC
Oral CRL TBD trastuzumab
Sandoz Breast cancer; Gastric/ gastroesophageal
IV CRL TBD
NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION romiplostim (Nplate®) Amgen Chemotherapy-induced thrombocytopenia SC Phase 3 − sBLA; Orphan Drug TBD ropeginterferon
(Besremi
Pharmaessentia Essential thrombocythemia SC Phase 3 − sBLA; Orphan Drug TBD talazoparib (Talzenna®) Pfizer Prostate cancer
Oral Phase 3 − sNDA TBD tapinarof (Vtama®) Roivant Atopic dermatitis Topical Phase 3 − sNDA TBD tezepelumab-ekko (Tezspire™) Amgen Chronic rhinosinusitis; Nasal polyposis SC Phase 3 − sBLA TBD tirzepatide (Mounjaro™) Eli Lilly Obesity; Overweight with weight-related comorbidities SC Phase 3 − sNDA; Fast Track TBD upadacitinib (Rinvoq) Abbvie Giant cell arteritis Oral Phase 3 − sNDA TBD
metastasis from
(biosimilar to Genentech’s Herceptin)
cancer
PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued
alfa-2b -njft
®)
(metastatic,

6MWT 6 Minute Walking Test

ABSSSI Acute Bacterial Skin and Skin Structure Infection

ACC American College of Cardiology

ACEI Angiotensin-Converting Enzyme Inhibitor

ACR20 American College of Rheumatology 20% Improvement

ACR50 American College of Rheumatology 50% Improvement

ACR70 American College of Rheumatology 70% Improvement

ADC Antibody-Drug Conjugate

ADHD Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder

ADL Activities of Daily Living

AED Anti-Epileptic Drug

AHA American Heart Association

ALK Anaplastic Lymphoma Kinase

ALL Acute Lymphoblastic Leukemia

ALS Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis

ALT Alanine Transaminase

AMD Age-Related Macular Degeneration

AML Acute Myeloid Leukemia

ANCA Antineutrophil Cytoplasmic Antibodies

ANDA Abbreviated New Drug Application

ARB Angiotensin II Receptor Blocker

ARNI Angiotensin Receptor-Neprilysin Inhibitor

ART Antiretroviral Therapy

ARV Antiretroviral

AS Ankylosing Spondylitis

ASCVD Atherosclerotic Cardiovascular Disease

AST Aspartate Aminotransferase

BCG Bacillus Calmette-Guérin

BCVA Best Corrected Visual Acuity

BLA Biologics License Application

BMI Body Mass Index

BMT Bone Marrow Transplant

BPH Benign Prostatic Hyperplasia

BSA Body Surface Area

BsUFA Biosimilar User Fee Act

CABP Community Acquired Bacterial Pneumonia

CAP Community Acquired Pneumonia

CAR T Chimeric Antigen Receptor T Cell

CD Crohn's Disease

CDC Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

CF Cystic Fibrosis

CHF Congestive Heart Failure

CI Confidence Interval

CKD Chronic Kidney Disease

CLL Chronic Lymphocytic Leukemia

CML Chronic Myeloid Leukemia

CMS Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services

CNS Central Nervous System

COPD Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease

COVID-19 Coronavirus Disease 2019

CRC Colorectal Cancer

CRL Complete Response Letter

CRR Complete Response Rate

CSF Colony Stimulating Factor

CV Cardiovascular

CVD Cardiovascular Disease

DAS28-CRP Disease Activity Score-28 with C Reactive Protein

DCR Disease Control Rate

DEA Drug Enforcement Administration

DED Dry Eye Disease

DLBCL Diffuse Large B Cell Lymphoma

DMARD Disease Modifying Antirheumatic Drug

DMD Duchenne Muscular Dystrophy

DME Diabetic Macular Edema

DMT Disease Modifying Therapy

DNA Deoxyribonucleic Acid

DOR Duration of Response

DPI Dry Powder for Inhalation

DPP-4 Dipeptidyl Peptidase 4

DR Delayed-Release

EASI-75 Eczema Area and Severity Index ≥ 75% Reduction

ECOG Eastern Cooperative Oncology Group

EDSS Expanded Disability Status Scale

47 | MAGELLANRX.COM
GLOSSARY

GLOSSARY continued

eGFR estimated Glomerular Filtration Rate

EGFR Epidermal Growth Factor Receptor

ER Extended-Release

ESA Erythropoietin Stimulating Agent

ESRD End-Stage Renal Disease

EUA Emergency Use Authorization

FDA Food and Drug Administration

FH Familial Hypercholesterolemia

FLT3 FMS-Like Tyrosine Kinase-3

FMS Feline McDonough Sarcoma

G-CSF Granulocyte Colony Stimulating Factor

GI Gastrointestinal

GIST Gastrointestinal Stromal Tumor

GLP-1RA Glucagon-Like Peptide-1 Receptor Agonist

GM-CSF Granulocyte-Macrophage Colony Stimulating Factor

GVHD Graft Versus Host Disease

H Half

HAART Highly Active Antiretroviral Therapy

HAE Hereditary Angioedema

HAM-D Hamilton Depression Rating Scale

HAP Healthcare-Associated Pneumonia

Hb Hemoglobin

HbA1c Hemoglobin A1c

HBV Hepatitis B Virus

HCC Hepatocellular Carcinoma

HCP Healthcare Professional

HCV Hepatitis C Virus

HER Human Epidermal Growth Factor Receptor

HER2 Human Epidermal Growth Factor Receptor 2

HF Heart Failure

HFA Hydrofluoroalkane

HFpEF Heart Failure with preserved Ejection Fraction

HFSA Heart Failure Society of America

HIT Heparin Induced Thrombocytopenia

HIV Human Immunodeficiency Virus

HIV-1 Human Immunodeficiency Virus-1

HPV Human Papilloma Virus

HR Hazard Ratio

HSCT Hematopoietic Stem Cell Transplant

HSV Herpes Simplex Virus

HTN Hypertension

IBS Irritable Bowel Syndrome

IBS-C Irritable Bowel Syndrome, Constipation Predominant

ICU Intensive Care Unit

IDSA Infectious Diseases Society of America

IGA Investigator's Global Assessment

IgG Immunoglobulin G

IL-12 Interleukin-12

IL-17 Interleukin-17

IL-23 Interleukin-23

IM Intramuscular

IR Immediate-Release

IRB Internal Review Board

ITP Immune Thrombocytopenic Purpura

ITT Intention-To-Treat

IV Intravenous

JIA Juvenile Idiopathic Arthritis

LDL Low-Density Lipoprotein

LDL-C Low-Density Lipoprotein Cholesterol

LPAD Limited Population Pathway for Antibacterial and Antifungal Drugs

LVEF Left Ventricular Ejection Fraction

mAb Monoclonal Antibody

MACE Major Adverse Cardiovascular Events

MADRS Montgomery – Åsberg Depression Rating Scale

MAOI Monoamine Oxidase Inhibitor

MDD Major Depressive Disorder

MDI Metered Dose Inhaler

MDR Multi-Drug Resistant

MECP2 Methyl-CpG Binding Protein 2

mITT modified Intention-To-Treat

MRI Magnetic Resonance Imaging

MRSA Methicillin-Resistant Staphylococcus Aureus

MS Multiple Sclerosis

N/A Not Applicable

NASH Non-Alcoholic Steatohepatitis

NCCN National Comprehensive Cancer Network

NCT National Clinical Trials

NDA New Drug Application

48 | MAGELLANRX.COM

NHL Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma

NIAID National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases

NSAID Non-Steroidal Anti-Inflammatory Drug

NSCLC Non-Small Cell Lung Cancer

NYHA New York Heart Association

ODT Orally Disintegrating Tablet

OR Odds Ratio

ORR Overall/Objective Response Rate

OS Overall Survival

OTC Over-the-Counter

PAH Pulmonary Arterial Hypertension

PARP Poly(ADP-ribose) Polymerase

PAS Prior Approval Supplement

PASI Psoriasis Area and Severity Index

PASI 50 Psoriasis Area and Severity Index 50% Reduction

PASI 75 Psoriasis Area and Severity Index 75% Reduction

PASI 90 Psoriasis Area and Severity Index 90% Reduction

PASI 100 Psoriasis Area and Severity Index 100% Reduction

PCI Percutaneous Coronary Intervention

PCSK9 Proprotein Convertase Subtilisin Kexin 9

PD-1 Programmed Death Protein 1

PD-L1 Programmed Death-Ligand 1

PDUFA Prescription Drug User Fee Application

PFS Progression-Free Survival

PGA Physician Global Assessment

PI3K Phosphatidylinositol-3-kinase

PNH Paroxysmal Nocturnal Hemoglobinuria

PsA Psoriatic Arthritis

PSO Plaque Psoriasis

PTCA Percutaneous Transluminal Coronary

Angioplasty

PTSD Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder

Q Quarter

QIDP Qualified Infectious Diseases Product

QOL Quality of Life

R/R Relapsed or Refractory

R-CHOP Rituximab, Cyclophosphamide, Doxorubicin, Vincristine, Prednisone

RA Rheumatoid Arthritis

RBC Red Blood Cell

RCC Renal Cell Carcinoma

REMS Risk Evaluation and Mitigation Strategy

RMAT Regenerative Medicine Advanced Therapy

RNA Ribonucleic Acid

RPD Rare Pediatric Disease

RRR Relative Risk Reduction

RSV Respiratory Syncytial Virus

RTOR Real-Time Oncology Review

RVO Retinal Vein Occlusion

SARS-CoV-2 Severe Acute Respiratory SyndromeAssociated Coronavirus-2

sBLA supplemental Biologics License Application

SC Subcutaneous

SCCHN Squamous Cell Cancer of the Head and Neck

SCD Sickle Cell Disease

SCLC Small Cell Lung Cancer

SCT Stem Cell Transplant

SGLT2 Sodium-Glucose Co-Transporter 2

SL Sublingual

SLE Systemic Lupus Erythematosus

SLL Small Lymphocytic Lymphoma

sNDA supplemental New Drug Application

SNRI Serotonin and Norepinephrine Reuptake Inhibitor

SOC Standard of Care

sPGA static Physician Global Assessment

SR Sustained-Release

SSRI Selective Serotonin Reuptake Inhibitor

SSSI Skin and Skin Structure Infection

T1DM Type 1 Diabetes Mellitus

T2DM Type 2 Diabetes Mellitus

TBD To Be Determined

TEAE Treatment-Emergent Adverse Event

TNBC Triple Negative Breast Cancer

TNF Tumor Necrosis Factor

TNFα Tumor Necrosis Factor-alpha

UA Unstable Angina

49 | MAGELLANRX.COM
GLOSSARY continued

GLOSSARY continued

UC Ulcerative Colitis

US United States

UTI Urinary Tract Infection

VAS Visual Analog Scale

VEGF Vascular Endothelial Growth Factor

VTE Venous Thromboembolism

WBC White Blood Cell

WHO World Health Organization

XR Extended-Release

50 | MAGELLANRX.COM

PIPELINE

A VIEW INTO UPCOMING SPECIALTY & TRADITIONAL DRUGS MR

2022

x JANUARY
2023 Magellan Rx Management, LLC. All rights reserved. MRX1119_0123
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