MRx Pipeline April 2023

Page 1

MR A VIEW INTO UPCOMING SPECIALTY & TRADITIONAL DRUGS

PIPELINE

MRx PIPELINE

x

A VIEW INTO UPCOMING SPECIALTY & TRADITIONAL DRUGS

APRIL 2023

JANUARY 2022

Table of CONTENTS

EDITORIAL STAFF

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

Carole Kerzic, RPh Executive Editor Clilnical Pharmacist, Drug Information Consultant Panel

Michelle Pannone-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

Senior 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 29 30 49

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

Thus far in 2023, the agency has approved 13 novel drugs. Notably, most of the approvals so far in 2023 use at least one of the FDA’s expedited approval methos and the majority are designated as Orphan Drug. Some of the products include first-time approvals for rare diseases, a new agent for Alzheimer’s disease, new oncology drugs, a new option for the treatment of anemia caused by chronic kidney disease, among others. 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, and with the COVID-19 Public Health Emergency (PHE) ending on May 11, 2023, there is a continued trend towards the approval of specialty medications and drugs for rare conditions, with 65% and 33% of approvals expected, respectively, for agents with applications submitted to the FDA. There are 2 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. Approval of 2 new vaccines for RSV prophylaxis in older adults is expected with a biologic for younger ages on the horizon. Several injectable gene therapies are awaiting FDA decision for hemophilia A, sickle cell anemia and thalassemia, Duchenne muscular dystrophy, as well as a topical gene therapy for a rare dermatologic condition. Other noteworthy pipeline trends to watch include the development of complex therapies, cell therapies, oncology, immunology, immunotherapy, and therapeutic options for ultra-rare hereditary diseases. The launch of several Humira® biosimilars is anticipated to in July 2023. Moreover, sprouting products for obesity and women’s health 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.

57%

 Specialty drug names appear in magenta throughout the publication.

86% 14% 18%
11% SPECIALTY PRIORITY REVIEW BREAKTHROUGH THERAPY BIOSIMILAR ORPHAN DRUG

avasopasem manganese IV

PROPOSED INDICATIONS

Radiotherapy (RT)-induced severe oral mucositis (SOM) in patients with head and neck cancer (HNC)

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

Avasopasem manganese is a selective dismutase mimetic designed to convert RT-induced bursts of superoxide to hydrogen peroxide in normal cells and cancer cells.

The randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled, phase 3 ROMAN trial (NCT03689712) evaluated avasopasem manganese in 455 patients with HNC who were receiving intensity-modulated RT (IMRT) plus cisplatin chemotherapy. The study demonstrated a 16% relative reduction in the incidence of SOM (primary endpoint) through the end of the study treatment period (approximately 7 weeks) with avasopasem manganese compared to placebo (54% versus 64%, respectively; p=0.045) and a 56% relative reduction in SOM duration (median, 8 versus 18 days, respectively; p=0.002). In addition, after 1 year of follow-up, tumor outcomes and OS were comparable between the avasopasem manganese and placebo groups. Notably, according to a predefined exploratory analysis, after 1 year of post-treatment follow-up, significantly fewer patients in the avasopasem manganese group developed CKD, a known risk of cisplatin, compared to those in the placebo group (10% versus 20%, respectively; p=0.0043).

Avasopasem manganese 90 mg was infused IV over 60 minutes before each daily (Monday–Friday) RT fraction.

PLACE IN THERAPY

Chemotherapy and RT create reactive oxygen species within cells leading to cell damage and mucositis. Mucositis typically presents during the second or third week of RT and is characterized by erythema and ulceration of the mouth, but can occur throughout the entire GI tract. Approximately 70% of patients with HNC treated with cisplatin plus RT experience SOM (grade 3 or 4). Patients may experience pain and difficulty eating and swallowing warranting the need for enteral/parenteral nutrition, opioids for pain control, and interruption of cancer therapy, if severe. In addition, in immunocompromised patients, SOM may lead to infections, including bacteremia, resulting in hospitalization and increased mortality.

Symptomatic management of mucositis includes basic oral hygiene, dietary modifications, topical agents, and analgesics. Various types of mouthwash found in the literature are suggested to alleviate pain due to oral mucositis (OM). These include oral solutions of doxepin, hydrogen peroxide, normal saline, and baking soda, as well as “miracle” mouthwashes containing combinations of an antacid, diphenhydramine, viscous lidocaine, dexamethasone, nystatin, and/or an antibiotic. The Multinational Association of Supportive Care in Cancer (MASCC) recommends benzydamine mouthwash (anti-inflammatory; not available in the US), intraoral photobiomodulation (PBM) with low-level laser therapy, oral glutamine (off-label), and honey for the prevention of OM in patients with HNC receiving RT and chemotherapy. Topical morphine 0.2% mouthwash is also suggested to treat pain associated with OM. Several mucoadhesive products, considered devices by the FDA, are approved to manage OM symptoms, including Gelclair®, Mugard®, Mucotrol™, and Caphosol®; however, these agents have not been adequately evaluated in well-designed clinical trials.

If approved, avasopasem manganese will be the first systemic therapy for RT-induced SOM. Initial approval is expected for use in patients with HNC. Dusquetide, an innate defense regulator administered via a 4-minute IV infusion every 2 weeks, is in phase 3 trials for OM in patients with HNC receiving RT plus chemotherapy.

The financial forecast for avasopasem manganese is not currently available.

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FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE
 Breakthrough Therapy  Fast Track  Priority Review
August 9, 2023
FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)
ONCOLOGY
Galera

HEMATOLOGY concizumab SC

PROPOSED INDICATIONS

Hemophilia A and B prophylaxis in patients with inhibitors

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

Concizumab, an anti-tissue factor pathway inhibitor (TFPI) monoclonal antibody, improves thrombin generation. The randomized, open-label, parallel-group, phase 3 EXPLORER 7 trial (NCT04083781) evaluated prophylactic treatment with concizumab in 132 male patients ≥ 12 years of age with hemophilia A or B with inhibitors. The study reported an estimated mean annualized bleeding rate (ABR) of 1.7 with concizumab compared to 11.8 with no prophylaxis (ABR ratio, 0.14; p<0.001). The median ABR was 0 for concizumab and 9.8 with no prophylaxis. Notably, the EXPLORER clinical program, including the EXPLORER 7 trial, was temporarily placed on hold due to reports of 3 non-fatal thrombotic events in patients who had risk factors at baseline and had used concomitant hemostatic medication (recombinant factor VIIa or VIII). The program resumed after new safety measures were adopted to mitigate this risk. No thrombotic events or other safety concerns were reported after EXPLORER 7 was restarted.

Concizumab was self-administered as a SC injection via a prefilled pen. It was administered as a loading dose of 1 mg/kg on day 1, followed by 0.2 mg/kg once daily starting on day 2. Over the next 5 to 8 weeks, the dose could be adjusted to 0.25 mg/kg or 0.15 mg/kg depending on the concizumab plasma concentrations.

PLACE IN THERAPY

Hemophilia is an X-linked congenital bleeding disorder that affects up to 33,000 males in the US. Hemophilia is characterized by chronic spontaneous bleeding into muscles and joints that can progress to debilitating arthropathy. Hemophilia A and B exhibit low or missing levels of clotting factors VIII and IX, respectively. Hemophilia A and B comprise about 80% and 20% of all cases of hemophilia, respectively. Approximately 35% of patients with hemophilia A and 3% with hemophilia B will develop neutralizing antibodies, or inhibitors, to factor products, which make the condition more difficult to treat.

The bypassing agents, recombinant factor VIIa (e.g., Novoseven RT®, Sevenfact®) and activated prothrombin complex concentrates (e.g., Feiba®), are SOC for managing hemophilia in patients with inhibitors. A hemostatic efficacy of about 80% has been reported with these agents but may vary and change over time. The first FDAapproved non-factor product, emicizumab-kxwh (Hemlibra®), mimics factor VIIIa cofactor and is indicated for routine prophylaxis for patients (newborns through adulthood) with hemophilia A with or without inhibitors. This bispecific factor IXa/X antibody is self-administered SC every 1, 2, or 4 weeks.

If approved, concizumab will be the first anti-TFPI antibody available in the US. In clinical trials, it significantly reduced ABR compared to no prophylaxis. Market uptake could be a challenge due to the need for daily SC injections and by reports of non-fatal thrombosis that led to the halting of early studies. Although, concizumab could find a niche in patients with hemophilia B – a population in which emicizumab-kxwh is not indicated. Novo Nordisk plans to submit concizumab for FDA approval for hemophilia A and B without inhibitors in 2023.

Other non-factor products in phase 3 studies for both hemophilia A and B include the anti-TFPI antibody marstacimab and the small interfering RNA fitusiran. In addition, the first gene therapy for adults with severe hemophilia A, valoctocogene roxaparvovec, is awaiting the FDA decision by June 30, 2023, as a 1-time dose.

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FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE September 2023  Breakthrough Therapy  Orphan Drug FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions) Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 Projected Total US Sales $8 $21 $35 $49 $59

Large B cell lymphoma

epcoritamab SC

Genmab/Abbvie

PROPOSED INDICATIONS

Relapsed/refractory (R/R) large B cell lymphoma (LBCL) as ≥ 3rd-line therapy

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

Epcoritamab is a cluster of differentiate 20 (CD20) x cluster of differentiate 3 (CD3) T cell engaging bispecific antibody.

The open-label, phase 1/2 EPCORE NHL-1 trial (NCT03625037) evaluated epcoritamab in 157 adults with R/R LBCL, including diffuse LBCL (DLBCL), high-grade B cell lymphoma, primary mediastinal LBCL, or follicular lymphoma. Enrolled patients received ≥ 2 prior lines of systemic therapy (median, 3; range, 2 to 11), including an anti-CD20 antibody. Among the patients in the study, 39% received prior CAR T cell therapy and 20% had prior autologous SCT. In the phase 2 period, at a median follow-up of 10.7 months (range, 0.3 to 17.9), the ORR (primary endpoint) was 63%, with a complete response rate of 39%. A response was seen in patients with and without prior CAR T therapy (ORR, 54%, and 69%, respectively; complete response rate, 34%, and 42%, respectively). The median time to complete response was 2.7 months (range, 1.2 to 11.1). The estimated median DOR was 12 months (range, 0.3 to 17.9). Among patients who achieved a complete response, 89% maintained that response at 9 months, and the PFS was not reached. CRS occurred in 49.7% of patients, with 2.5% of patients experiencing grade 3 CRS.

In the phase 2 portion of the EPCORE NHL-1 trial, to reduce the risk of serious CRS, patients received priming and intermediate doses of epcoritamab followed by full doses of 48 mg in 28-day cycles. The dosing frequency in cycles 1 through 3 was once weekly, in cycles 4 through 9 was every 2 weeks, and in cycles 10 and beyond was every 4 weeks. Treatment was continued until disease progression or unacceptable toxicity occurred. To further mitigate CRS severity, patients were hospitalized after epcoritamab doses 1 through 4.

The ongoing, open-label, phase 3 EPCORE DLBCL-1 study (NCT04628494) is comparing epcoritamab with investigator’s choice of rituximab ± bendamustine or gemcitabine + oxaliplatin in patients with R/R DLBCL who failed or are ineligible for autologous SCT. Primary data for the study are anticipated in mid-2023.

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

May 21, 2023

 Priority Review

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

glofitamab

Genentech

IV

PROPOSED INDICATIONS

Relapsed/refractory (R/R) large B cell lymphoma (LBCL) as ≥ 3rd-line therapy

6 | MAGELLANRX.COM ONCOLOGY
Year 2023
2026 2027 Projected Total US Sales $47 $176 $331 $476 $623
2024 2025

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

Glofitamab is a CD20 x CD3 T cell engaging bispecific antibody.

An open-label, phase 1/2, dose-escalation study (NCT03075696) evaluated glofitamab monotherapy in 154 adults with R/R DLBCL who had received ≥ 2 prior lines of therapy. Approximately one-third of patients had prior CAR T cell therapy. At a median follow-up of 12.6 months (range, 0.1 to 22.1 months), 39% of patients achieved the primary endpoint of complete response. Among those with prior CAR T cell therapy, 35% achieved complete response. Patients achieved a complete response in a median of 42 days. The ORR was 52%, and the 12-month PFS and OS were 37% and 50%, respectively. The most common TEAEs were CRS (63%), neutropenia (38%), anemia (31%), and thrombocytopenia (25%). Serious (grade ≥ 3) events were reported in 62% of patients, including CRS (4%) and neurologic events (3%).

Glofitamab monotherapy was administered IV every 2 or 3 weeks for up to 12 cycles. Patients received stepup doses of 2.5 mg and 10 mg, followed by 30 mg on day 1 of cycles 2 through 12. In addition to step-up dosing, patients received a single dose of obinutuzumab (1,000 mg) 7 days prior to glofitamab treatment to mitigate CRS

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

July 1, 2023

 Priority Review

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

PLACE IN THERAPY

DLBCL is the most common lymphoid malignancy in adults with over 25,000 new cases diagnosed in the US each year. It is an aggressive mature B cell lymphoma that involves the lymph nodes and often affects the spleen, liver, bone marrow, and other organs. The average age at diagnosis is 64 years. The 5-year survival rate is 64.6%.

Approximately 30% to 40% of DLBCL cases will relapse or progress after initial SOC therapy (R-CHOP). The choice of 2nd-line pharmacotherapy depends on the response to initial therapy, the timing of relapse, and eligibility for HSCT. Preferred 2nd-line regimens may contain platinum-based chemotherapy (± rituximab), CAR T cell therapy, the CD79b-directed ADC polatuzumab vedotin-piiq (Polivy®), or the CD19-directed cytolytic antibody tafasitamab-cxix (Monjuvi®). Current 3rd-line and subsequent therapy options include CAR T therapy, the CD19-directed ADC loncastuximab tesirine-lpyl (Zynlonta®), and the nuclear export inhibitor selinexor (Xpovio®).

HSCT and CAR T cell therapy are proven advancements in the treatment of R/R DLBCL; however, some patients may again relapse or may be ineligible for these therapies. SC-administered epcoritamab and IV glofitamab are bispecific antibodies that bind to CD3 on T cells and CD20 on B cells to induce T cell-mediated tumor cell death. If approved, epcoritamab and glofitamab will provide important targeted therapies for use in heavily treated patients with R/R LBCL. Unlike CAR T, both agents require more than 1 dose. These off-the-self agents are also distinguished from CAR T in that they do not require the collection and genetic modification of patient cells; further, patients are not burdened with traveling to a major academic center for treatment as with CAR T.

Other CD3/CD20 bispecific agents that are in late-phase development for R/R LBCL include mosunetuzumab (phase 3), odronextamab (phase 2), and plamotamab (phase 2).

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Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 Projected Total US Sales $0 $96 $136 $202 $245
glofitamab cont.

PROPOSED INDICATIONS

Moderate to severe ulcerative colitis (UC)

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

Etrasimod is a selective sphingosine-1-phosphate (S1P) receptor modulator.

Etrasimod was evaluated in the double-blind, placebo-controlled ELEVATE UC 12 (NCT03996369; n=354) and ELEVATE UC 52 (NCT03945188; n=433) trials in patients ≥ 16 years of age with moderate to severe UC. Approximately one-third of patients in both trials had prior treatment with a biologic agent or Janus kinase (JAK) inhibitor. Patients were randomized 2:1 to etrasimod or placebo. The primary endpoint in both trials was clinical remission as measured by the modified Mayo score (MMS), a composite score consisting of participantreported symptoms (stool frequency [SF] and rectal bleeding [RB]), and a centrally read endoscopic score (ES). Clinical remission was defined as an SF subscore = 0 (or = 1 with a ≥ 1-point decrease from baseline), RB subscore = 0, and ES ≤ 1. In ELEVATE UC 12, at 12 weeks, clinical remission of UC was achieved in significantly more patients treated with etrasimod (25%) than placebo (15%; p=0.026). ELEVATE UC 52 reported significantly higher remission rates with etrasimod compared to placebo at week 12 (27% versus 7%, respectively; p<0.0001) and at week 52 (32% versus 7%; p<0.0001). TEAEs reported more often with etrasimod than placebo were headache, UC worsening, COVID-19 infection, dizziness, pyrexia, arthralgia, abdominal pain, and nausea. No serious bradycardia and atrioventricular block were reported. Two events of symptomatic bradycardia were reported and resulted in study withdrawal.

In both studies, the dosage of etrasimod was 2 mg orally once daily.

PLACE IN THERAPY

UC is a chronic inflammatory disease affecting the large bowel (colon and rectum) that is characterized by superficial infiltration of the bowel wall by inflammatory WBCs, resulting in mucosal ulcerations and crypt abscesses. Nearly 1,000,000 people in the US are affected by UC. Onset can occur at any age, but peaks between the ages of 15 to 30 years. Patients experience symptoms such as bloody diarrhea, mucous, bowel urgency, abdominal pressure and cramping, and weight loss that may take on a relapsing/remitting pattern.

Moderate to severe UC is considered when patients are dependent on or refractory to corticosteroids, exhibit ulcers upon endoscopic assessment, or are at high risk for colectomy. Based on current guidelines, 1st-line treatment for moderate to severe UC includes injectable biologic agents, such as TNF-inhibitors (adalimumab [Humira, biosimilar], golimumab [Simponi®], infliximab [Remicade®, biosimilars]), the integrin receptor antagonist vedolizumab (Entyvio®), and the IL-12/IL-23 antagonist ustekinumab (Stelara®). The oral JAK inhibitor tofacitinib (Xeljanz®, Xeljanz® XR) is also used as 1st-line treatment. Long-term management of patients with moderate to severe disease can include biologic agents, tofacitinib, or immunomodulators (e.g., azathioprine, methotrexate). The S1P receptor modulator ozanimod (Zeposia®) was FDA-approved in 2021 for moderate to severe UC in adults and is not addressed in current guidelines.

If approved, etrasimod will compete directly with ozanimod in the UC setting. Both agents are administered orally once daily. Notably, ozanimod requires dose titration to prevent bradycardia and atrioventricular block. It is also contraindicated in patients who experienced prior select CV events (e.g., MI, stroke, unstable angina). In clinical trials, etrasimod was not associated with serious bradycardia or atrioventricular block, and dose titration was not required. In non-comparative clinical trials, 24.8% to 27% of patients treated with etrasimod achieved clinical remission of UC (at week 12) compared to 18% of patients treated with ozanimod.

July to December 2023

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

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FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE
Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 Projected Total US Sales $21 $120 $226 $363 $497
IMMUNOLOGY etrasimod oral Pfizer

IMMUNOLOGY lebrikizumab SC

PROPOSED INDICATIONS

Moderate to severe atopic dermatitis (AD)

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

Lebrikizumab is an interleukin-13 (IL-13) inhibitor.

The double-blind, placebo-controlled, phase 3 ADvocate 1 (NCT04146363; n=424) and Advocate 2 (NCT04178967; n=472) trials evaluated lebrikizumab monotherapy in patients ages ≥ 12 years (weighing ≥ 40 kg) with moderate to severe AD. Patients were randomized 2:1 to lebrikizumab 500 mg SC initially and at 2 weeks, followed by lebrikizumab 250 mg SC or placebo every 2 weeks. Co-primary endpoints in each trial were an IGA of 0 or 1 (clear or almost clear skin) with a reduction of ≥ 2 points from baseline and EASI-75. In both trials at week 16, significantly more patients on lebrikizumab achieved the IGA endpoint compared to those given placebo (ADvocate 1: 43.1% versus 12.7%, respectively; ADvocate 2: 33.2% versus 10.8%, respectively; p<0.001 for both). Similarly, lebrikizumab led to higher rates of EASI-75 response at week 16 (ADvocate 1: 58.8% versus 16.2%, respectively; ADvocate 2: 52.1% versus 18.1%, respectively; p<0.001 for both). Significant improvements in skin clearing and itching were seen as early as week 4. At week 16, patients who responded to lebrikizumab were re-randomized to lebrikizumab 250 mg every 2 weeks or every 4 weeks or placebo for an additional 36 weeks. At week 52, the studies demonstrated similar and durable responses with lebrikizumab given every 2 and every 4 weeks (IGA 0/1 response rate: ADvocate 1, 76% versus 74%, respectively, and ADvocate 2, 65% versus 81%, respectively; EASI-75 response rate: ADvocate 1, 79% versus 79%, respectively, and ADvocate 2, 77% versus 85%, respectively). Lebrikizumab was well tolerated. The most common TEAEs were conjunctivitis, nasopharyngitis, and headache.

The double-blind, parallel-group, phase 3 ADhere trial (NCT0425033; n=211) evaluated every-2-week SC dosing (after an initial loading dose) of lebrikizumab in combination with a topical corticosteroid (TCS) compared to TCS therapy alone in patients ages ≥ 12 years (weighing ≥ 40 kg) with moderate to severe AD. Medium potency (triamcinolone 0.1%) and low potency (hydrocortisone 1%) TCS creams were used in the study. The patients could taper, stop, and resume TCS therapy as needed. At week 16, significantly more patients achieved an IGA of 0/1 and EASI-75 (co-primary endpoints) in the lebrikizumab/TCS group compared to the placebo/TCS group (IGA 0/1: 41.2% versus 22.1%, respectively [p=0.01]; EASI-75: 69.5% versus 42.2%, respectively [p<0.001]). Lebrikizumab plus a TCS was well tolerated.

PLACE IN THERAPY

AD affects an estimated 31.6 million people in the US, including 9.6 million children and adolescents. Approximately 30% and 40% of cases in pediatrics and adults, respectively, are moderate to severe. The onset of AD occurs before age 6 years in about 80% of cases. While several systemic DMTs are available to treat moderate and severe AD, topical emollients, corticosteroids, and immunomodulators remain important options for treating AD; however, long-term continuous use of TCSs and immunomodulators is limited by TEAEs.

If approved, lebrikizumab will be the second biologic for AD that solely targets IL-13, following tralokinumab’s (Adbry™) approval in December 2021 for use in adults only. Lebrikizumab will compete with tralokinumab and dupilumab (Dupixent®). Dupilumab inhibits IL-4 and IL-13 signaling and is indicated for moderate to severe AD in patients ≥ 6 months of age. Lebrikizumab, tralokinumab, and dupilumab have similar maintenance dosing regimens (every 2 or 4 weeks). Non-comparative clinical trials report greater responses with lebrikizumab monotherapy (IGA difference from placebo range, 22% and 30%; EASI-75 difference from placebo range, 43% and 33%) compared to tralokinumab monotherapy (IGA difference from placebo range, 9% to 12%; EASI-75 difference from placebo range, 12% to 22%). Similar responses were reported in non-comparative trials with lebrikizumab and dupilumab (dupilumab IGA difference from placebo, 28%; EASI-75 difference from placebo range, 32% to 36%).

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FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

September 2023

 Fast Track

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

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Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 Projected Total US Sales $107 $347 $548 $762 $976 lebrikizumab
cont.

OPHTHALMOLOGY lotilaner ophthalmic

Tarsus

PROPOSED INDICATIONS Demodex blepharitis

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

Lotilaner ophthalmic solution is a gamma-aminobutyric acid-gated chloride channel (GABA-Cl) inhibitor designed to eradicate Demodex mite infestation.

The randomized, vehicle-controlled, double-masked, phase 2b/3 Saturn-1 (NCT04475432; n=421) and phase 3 Saturn-2 (NCT04784091; n=412) trials evaluated lotilaner in patients with Demodex blepharitis. Enrolled participants displayed > 10 collarettes (cylindrical dandruff) per eyelid, at least mild upper eyelid margin erythema, and ≥ 1.5 mites/lash on upper/lower eyelids. In both trials, significantly more patients treated with lotilaner achieved the primary endpoint of complete collarette cure (0 to 2 collarettes per upper eyelid) at day 43 compared to patients who received vehicle (Saturn 1: 44% versus 7.4%, respectively; Saturn 2: 56% versus 13%, respectively; p<0.0001 for both). In addition, significantly more patients achieved the following secondary endpoints with lotilaner compared to the vehicle: mite eradication (Saturn 1: 67.9% versus 17.6%; respectively; Saturn 2: 52% and 14%, respectively; p<0.0001 for both), complete eyelid erythema cure (Saturn 1: 19.1% versus 6.9%, respectively; Saturn 2: 31.1% versus 9%; p<0.0001 for both), and complete composite (collarette + erythema) cure (Saturn 1: 13.9% versus 1%, respectively; Saturn 2: 19.2% versus 4%, respectively; p < 0.0001 for both). The Saturn 1 study also reported that significant improvement was observed as early as day 8 in the primary and some secondary endpoints. Lotilaner was well tolerated. The most common TEAE was instillation site pain/burning/stinging (7.9%). In a phase 2 trial, collarette grade and mite density improvements were maintained 2 months after stopping therapy.

Lotilaner 0.25% ophthalmic solution was administered as 1 drop in each eye twice daily for 43 days, with no eyelid intervention such as eyelid hygiene.

PLACE IN THERAPY

Demodex is a common parasite of the skin and inhabits the eyelashes, eyebrows, and face. As detected on slit-lamp examination, the presence of waxy deposits called collarettes, or cylindrical dandruff or “sleeves,” on eyelashes is an indicator of Demodex infestation. Collarettes contain lipids, keratin, Demodex eggs, and/ or dead Demodex mites. Common symptoms of Demodex blepharitis include swollen, red, irritated eyelids, and ocular itching. Patients may also experience eyelash loss, dry eyes, and recurrent styes or chalazia. It is estimated that Demodex blepharitis affects 10 million people in the US. If not properly diagnosed, patients may be prescribed medications to treat ocular sequalae of the condition (e.g., dry eye), rather than the underlying cause, and if left untreated it can lead to serious corneal conditions.

There are no FDA-approved treatments for Demodex blepharitis. Therapies cited in the literature provide mixed results. The topical application of tea tree oil (weekly scrub or daily shampoo) or its active ingredient, terpinen-4-ol (wipe), is commonly used. Off-label use of oral or topical ivermectin, topical metronidazole, permethrin, or crotamiton has also appeared in the literature.

Lotilaner is a topical antiparasitic agent that paralyzes and eradicates Demodex mites. If approved, it will be the first agent indicated in the US to treat Demodex blepharitis. In clinical studies, it resulted in a clinical cure and a favorable safety profile. Notably, the active ingredient lotilaner is approved as oral tablets (brand Credelio®) for the prevention of fleas and ticks in dogs and cats. Oral or other systemic formulations of lotilaner are not approved for use in humans.

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

August 25, 2023

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 Projected Total US Sales* $3 $74 $180 $297 $414

* Forecasted sales reported for all investigational indications

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ONCOLOGY momelotinib oral

PROPOSED INDICATIONS

Myelofibrosis (MF)

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

Momelotinib is an inhibitor of Janus kinase (JAK) 1 and 2 and activin A receptor, type 1 (ACVR1). JAK 1/2 inhibition is designed to improve myelofibrosis symptoms and splenomegaly, and ACVR1 inhibition decreases circulating hepcidin, which contributes to anemia.

The randomized, double-blind, parallel-group, phase 3 MOMENTUM trial (NCT04173494) compared momelotinib and danazol in 195 symptomatic, anemic (Hb < 10 g/dL) adults with primary myelofibrosis (PMF), post-polycythemia vera (PV) myelofibrosis, or post-essential thrombocythemia (ET) myelofibrosis. All patients were previously treated with a JAK inhibitor (ruxolitinib) and had palpable splenomegaly at baseline. In the momelotinib and danazol groups, 72% and 58% of patients, respectively, completed 24 weeks of treatment, with adverse reactions as the most common reason for discontinuation. At 24 weeks, momelotinib proved to be superior to danazol in the primary endpoint of the proportion of patients achieving a ≥ 50% reduction from baseline in the Myelofibrosis Symptom Assessment Form Total Symptom Score (MSA TSS) (25% versus 9%, respectively; p=0.0095) and the secondary endpoints of ≥ 25% reduction in spleen volume (40% versus 6%, respectively; p<0.0001) and ≥ 35% reduction in spleen volume (23% versus 3%, respectively; p=0.0006). In addition, momelotinib was non-inferior to danazol, based on transfusion independence at 24 weeks (31% versus 20%, respectively; p=0.0064). The most common serious (grade ≥ 3) TEAEs in each group were anemia (61% versus 75%, respectively) and thrombocytopenia (28% versus 26%, respectively).

The randomized, double-blind, phase 3 SIMPLIFY-1 trial (NCT01969838) compared momelotinib and the JAK inhibitor ruxolitinib in 432 JAK inhibitor-naïve adults with PMF, post-PV myelofibrosis, or post-ET myelofibrosis. Enrollees had anemia (Hb < 10 g/dL), symptomatic splenomegaly or hepatomegaly, and/or were unresponsive to available non-JAK inhibitor myelofibrosis therapy. At week 24, momelotinib was shown to be non-inferior to ruxolitinib, based on the proportion of patients who achieved the primary endpoint of ≥ 35% reduction in spleen volume (26.5% and 29%). However, fewer patients who received momelotinib compared to those given ruxolitinib achieved a ≥ 50% reduction in the MSA TSS, a secondary endpoint (28.4% versus 42.2%, respectively). Notably, more patients in the momelotinib group were transfusion independent at week 24 (66.5%) compared to the ruxolitinib group (49.3%; nominal p<0.001). The median rate of RBC transfusion through week 24 was 0 units/month with momelotinib compared to 0.4 units/month with ruxolitinib (nominal p<0.001).

The randomized, open-label, phase 3 SIMPLIFY-2 trial (NCT02101268) compared momelotinib to the best available therapy (BAT) for MF, which included hydroxyurea, anagrelide, corticosteroids, hematopoietic growth factors, immunomodulating agents, androgens, and interferon. Patients (n=156) enrolled had PMF, post-PV myelofibrosis, or post-ET myelofibrosis with palpable splenomegaly and either anemia or thrombocytopenia. All patients were previously treated with ruxolitinib. At 24 weeks, 7% of patients in the momelotinib group and 6% in the BAT group achieved the primary endpoint of ≥ 35% reduction in spleen volume from baseline (p=0.9); momelotinib was not superior to BAT.

In the phase 3 trials, the doses studied were momelotinib 200 mg orally once daily, ruxolitinib 20 mg orally twice daily, and danazol 300 mg orally twice daily. Dose interruptions or reductions due to thrombocytopenia, neutropenia, or other toxic effects were permitted.

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PLACE IN THERAPY

Myelofibrosis (MF) is a rare, myeloproliferative neoplasm (MPN) characterized by the overproduction of abnormal hematopoietic stem cells and scarring (fibrosis) within the bone marrow. Anemia and thrombocytopenia are usually present, particularly as the disease progresses. Notably, a Hb < 10 g/dL is an unfavorable prognostic marker. Splenomegaly is also common. It is estimated that 13,000 people in the US have MF. The median age at diagnosis is 65 years, although it can occur at any age. Most often (> 50%) MF is idiopathic (primary) in nature, but it can also be secondary to a malignant or hematologic condition, such as polycythemia vera and essential thrombocythemia (10% to 15%). Primary MF may progress slowly, and patients may be asymptomatic for many years; however, some cases may transform into acute myeloblastic leukemia (AML). Several gene mutations have been identified with MPNs. Approximately 60% of patients with primary MF have a V617F JAK2 gene mutation, which is associated with a median survival period of 9 years.

In asymptomatic MF patients, clinicians may adopt a watch-and-wait approach. In early primary MF, pegylated interferon may reduce bone marrow fibrosis and spleen size in low-risk patients. Allogeneic HSCT may be curative in patients with advanced MF, but the associated morbidity and mortality risks limit its use in patients with advanced disease. Palliative therapy for MF includes androgens, erythropoietin, hydroxyurea, thalidomide, lenalidomide, corticosteroids, radiation therapy, chemotherapy, splenectomy or splenic embolization, and RBC and/or platelet transfusions. The only FDA-approved treatments for MF are the oral JAK inhibitors. This includes ruxolitinib (Jakafi®; JAK1/2 inhibitor; therapy of choice) and fedratinib (Inrebic®; selective JAK2 inhibitor), both of which are indicated for the treatment of intermediate- or high-risk primary or secondary MF in patients with platelet count > 50,000/µL, and pacritinib (Vonjo™; JAK2 and FLT3 inhibitor), which is approved for use in patients with platelet count < 50,000/µL. For patients with anemia associated with MF, after ruling out other causes for anemia (e.g., bleeding or iron, vitamin B12, or folate deficiencies), the NCCN recommends erythropoietin stimulating agents (ESAs), danazol, lenalidomide, or thalidomide, depending on serum erythropoietin levels.

Momelotinib is a first-in-class inhibitor of both JAK1/2 and ACVR1. If approved, it will be the first JAK inhibitor to target myelofibrosis in patients with anemia. In clinical trials, momelotinib led to greater improvements in MF symptoms and spleen volume compared to danazol, but not compared to ruxolitinib. A greater improvement in anemia (transfusion independence) was reported with momelotinib over both danazol and ruxolitinib.

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

June 16, 2023

 Fast Track  Orphan Drug FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

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Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 Projected Total US Sales $11 $52 $90 $130 $169 momelotinib cont.

INFECTIOUS DISEASE nirsevimab IM

PROPOSED INDICATIONS

Prevention of respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) lower respiratory tract infection (LRTI) in newborns and infants during their first RSV season and in children ≤ 24 months of age who are at risk for severe RSV disease through their second RSV season

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

Nirsevimab is a long-acting recombinant human IgG1kappa monoclonal antibody that binds the F1 and F2 subunits of the RSV fusion (F) protein, thereby blocking viral entry into the host cell.

The international, double-blind, placebo-controlled, phase 3 MELODY trial (NCT03979313) evaluated nirsevimab in healthy infants born at a gestational age (GA) of ≥ 35 weeks 0 days who were ≤ 1 year of age and who were entering their first RSV season. Patients were randomized 2:1 to a single IM dose of nirsevimab or matching placebo that was administered before the start of the RSV season. The primary endpoint was medically attended RSV-associated LRTI through 150 days after the dose. Based on published interim data that included 1,490 patients, the primary endpoint occurred in 1.2% of patients in the nirsevimab group and 5% in the placebo group, demonstrating a 74.5% efficacy against medically attended RSV-associated LRTI for nirsevimab. Nirsevimab was generally well tolerated; however, serious adverse events were reported in 6.8% and 7.3% of patients in the nirsevimab and placebo groups, respectively. Three deaths occurred between day 140 and 361, all among patients in the nirsevimab group; 2 deaths were due to gastroenteritis and 1 death due to an unknown cause. An updated analysis that included data from a total of 3,012 patients reported similar findings, with a 76.4% efficacy against medically-attended RSV-associated LRTI with nirsevimab. In the full cohort, nirsevimab also demonstrated a 76.8% efficacy against RSV LRTI-related hospitalization, a 78.6% efficacy against very severe medically attended RSV LRTI, and a favorable tolerability profile.

In a post hoc analysis of pooled data from the MELODY trial and a phase 2b trial, RSV neutralizing antibodies were detected in blood from nirsevimab-treated infants 151 days after the dose. Levels were approximately 50 times higher than at baseline and remained over 19 times higher than levels in placebo-treated infants through day 361.

The double-blind, phase 2/3 MEDLEY trial (NCT03959488) compared the safety and pharmacokinetics of nirsevimab and palivizumab in a total of 925 preterm infants (born at GA ≤ 35 weeks) OR infants with chronic lung disease (CLD) or congenital heart disease (CHD) of prematurity. All patients were at high risk for RSV LRTI and eligible for palivizumab therapy. Prior to RSV season 1, all patients were randomized 2:1 to nirsevimab (1 weight-based dose followed by 4 monthly placebo doses) or palivizumab (15 mg/kg for 5 monthly doses). Patients with CLD or CHD also received the study drug prior to RSV season 2. Those originally assigned to nirsevimab continued with nirsevimab, and those originally assigned to palivizumab were re-randomized to either nirsevimab or palivizumab. The study showed similar safety and tolerability profiles between both agents. However, 2 serious TEAEs were reported in the nirsevimab group; heparin-induced thrombocytopenia in an infant with CHD and maculopapular rash following a placebo dose. In addition, 4 (0.6%) infants receiving nirsevimab and 3 (1%) receiving palivizumab had medically attended RSV LRTI.

In both clinical trials, nirsevimab was administered IM as 50 mg in patients weighing < 5 kg or 100 mg in patients weighing ≥ 5 kg prior to the start of the RSV season.

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AstraZeneca/Sanofi

nirsevimab cont.

PLACE IN THERAPY

RSV is a common contagious respiratory virus that usually causes mild, cold-like symptoms lasting 1 to 2 weeks. In the US each year, RSV infection leads to approximately 2.1 million outpatient visits, 58,000 to 80,000 hospitalizations, and 100 to 300 deaths in children < 5 years of age. Children who are at particular risk for serious RSV infections are premature infants, children < 2 years of age with CLD or CHD of prematurity, and children who are immunocompromised or have neuromuscular disorders.

Typically, the RSV season in the US occurs during approximately November through April but may vary by region. However, the regular RSV circulation pattern was disrupted by the COVID-19 pandemic, leading to interseasonal variability. There is no FDA-approved medication to treat RSV or vaccine to prevent RSV illness in the pediatric population. Treatment of mild cases consists of symptom management, including use of antipyretics and analgesics; however, 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 who are at high risk for serious RSV LRTI (preterm infants < 6 month of age and children ≤ 24 months of age with CLD or CHD of prematurity). Palivizumab is typically administered once monthly per IM injection for 5 consecutive doses beginning just before the start of the RSV season, as based on the American Academy of Pediatrics guidelines. However, during the period of an unusual RSV circulating pattern observed during the COVID-19 pandemic, additional or off-season doses may have been warranted.

If approved, nirsevimab will be the first single-dose option to prevent RSV LRTI. It could also provide protection for a broader pediatric population, including healthy infants, whereas palivizumab requires monthly dosing for use only in high risk patients. Nirsevimab demonstrated comparable safety and tolerability as palivizumab and may provide enhanced viral efficacy against RSV-related hospitalization in at-risk children, as suggested in the MEDLEY trial and non-comparison study data.

Other products in the pipeline for RSV include Merck’s monoclonal antibody clesrovimab, which is in phase 3 trials for use in patients < 1 year of age who are at increased risk for severe RSV infection. Pfizer’s RSV vaccine candidate (PF-06928316) has been submitted to the FDA for maternal administration during pregnancy to protect the infant from RSV after birth and 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.

RSV can also cause serious illness in older adults. Two RSV vaccines by GlaxoSmithKline (GSK3844766A) and Pfizer (PF-06928316) have been submitted to the FDA for prevention of RSV in older adults (≥ 60 years of age). The FDA decisions for these vaccines are anticipated in May 2023. FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

July to September 2023

 Breakthrough Therapy  Fast Track

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Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 Projected Total US Sales $144 $364 $547 $718 $823
FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

INFECTIOUS DISEASE

PROPOSED INDICATIONS

Invasive fungal infections in patients who have limited or no treatment options

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

Olorofim is an orotomide antifungal. It inhibits the dihydroorotate dehydrogenase (DHODH) enzyme in the fungal pyrimidine synthesis pathway resulting in cell death. It has shown in vitro activity against Aspergillus species (spp). (including azole-resistant and cryptic species), rare molds (e.g., Lomentospora prolificans, Scedosporium spp., Scopulariopsis spp.), and dimorphic fungi (e.g., Histioplasma spp., Blastomyces spp., Coccidioides spp.).

The ongoing, open-label, phase 2b FORMULA-OLS trial (NCT03583164) evaluated olorofim in adults with resistant invasive fungal disease due to Lomentospora prolificans, Scedosporium spp., Aspergillus spp., or other resistant fungi lacking appropriate treatment options. Patients 16 or 17 years of age weighing ≥ 40 kg were also allowed study entry. Patients received olorofim for up to 90 days (median, 84 days). Approximately 75% of the first 100 patients had moderate to high levels of immunosuppression. Data from the first 100 patients revealed that at day 42, the ORR was 69%, including stable response. A complete or partial response was observed in 44% of patients. At days 42 and 84, the rates for all-cause mortality were 15% and 20%, respectively. Olorofim was generally well tolerated. Nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea were reported. Eight patients (8%) experienced drug-induced liver injury, a serious adverse effect possibly related to olorofim; 2 (2%) patients were required to discontinue therapy.

Olorofim was administered orally as an initial loading dose of 150 mg twice daily on day 1, followed by 90 mg twice daily for up to 90 days.

PLACE IN THERAPY

Invasive fungal infections cause considerable morbidity and mortality, particularly among immunocompromised patients. Antifungal agents that have been approved in the past 20 years to fight invasive fungal infections include azoles (e.g., extended-spectrum triazoles, voriconazole, posaconazole, and isavuconazole); amphotericin B lipid formulations; and the echinocandins. However, current antifungals have limitations, including limited dosage forms, drug-drug interactions, and significant adverse reactions. The increase in fungal pathogens resistant to current antifungals adds to the increased need for new treatment options.

Olorofim is a first-in-class orotomide antifungal. Its ability to reversibly inhibit fungal DHODH, a key enzyme in the biosynthesis of pyrimidines, leads to impairment of nucleic acid production and fungal cell lysis. This mechanism of action allows for activity against isolates that are resistant to current treatment options. Olorofim is active against many molds and dimorphic fungi, including species that are resistant to azoles and amphotericin B. However, it lacks activity against yeasts, including Candida spp. and Cryptococcus spp., and the Mucorales group. Olorofirm exhibits time-dependent fungicidal activity and wide tissue distribution, including the CNS. Olorofim is metabolized by multiple CYP450 enzymes, including CYP3A4; however, based on current evidence, it does not appear to have any effect on CYP450 enzymes, and therefore, may have limited potential for drug-drug interactions.

If approved, olorofim may be an important oral option for patients with invasive fungal infections, including patients with immunocompromise, limited treatment options, or with difficult-to-treat organisms. Olorofim does not possess broad-spectrum antifungal activity, but it may play a key role in treating multi-drug resistant fungal infections and/or endemic mycoses. F2G has initiated the phase 3 OASIS trial comparing olorofim with liposomal amphotericin B injection (Ambisome®) followed by SOC to treat invasive aspergillosis of the lower respiratory tract.

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

June 17, 2023

 Breakthrough Therapy  LPAD  Orphan Drug  QIPD

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

The financial forecast for olorofim is not currently available.

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F2G
olorofim oral

BEHAVIORAL HEALTH

zuranolone oral

Sage/Biogen

PROPOSED INDICATIONS

» Major depressive disorder (MDD)

» Postpartum depression (PPD)

CLINICAL OVERVIEW

Zuranolone is a neuroactive steroid that acts as a positive allosteric GABA-A receptor modulator. It is designed to rapidly rebalance dysregulated neuronal networks in the brain that affect mood, arousal, behavior, and cognition.

Zuranolone is being evaluated in adults with moderate or severe MDD across several randomized, doubleblind (unless otherwise noted), placebo-controlled, phase 3 clinical trials. Baseline HAMD-17 scores were ≥ 24 in WATERFALL and CORAL, ≥ 22 in MOUNTAIN, and ≥ 20 in SHORELINE.

» The 42-day WATERFALL trial (NCT04442490; n=543) demonstrated significant improvement from baseline with zuranolone 50 mg compared to placebo in depressive symptoms, based on HAMD-17 score at day 15 (primary endpoint; difference, −1.7; p=0.0141). A significant difference compared to placebo was seen as early as day 3 (difference, −3; p<0.0001). A significant improvement in anxiety based on HAM-A score was also reported at day 8 (difference, -1.7; p=0.0011) and day 15 (difference, -1.4; p=0.0199). Numerical improvements were maintained through day 42.

» The CORAL study (NCT04476030; n=440) evaluated zuranolone 50 mg co-initiated with a SOC antidepressant (SSRI, SNRI) in adults with MDD with elevated anxiety. The mean change in HAMD-17 score from baseline to day 3 (primary endpoint) was -8.9 with combination therapy, compared to -7 with SOC alone (p=0.0004). The mean changes over the 14-day treatment period were -11.7 and -10.1, respectively (the difference was not statistically significant).

» The MOUNTAIN study (NCT03672175) enrolled patients with an HDRS-17 (a.k.a. HAMD-17) total score ≥ 22. Based on a post hoc analysis, patients who received zuranolone 30 mg (n=194) experienced significant improvement in HDRS-17 total score compared to those who received placebo (n=193) at days 3, 8, 12, and 15 (p<0.05 at all time points). In a blinded follow-up, the response was maintained in 74.5% of responders to zuranolone 30 mg at day 182.

» The ongoing, open-label, 1-year longitudinal SHORELINE study (NCT03864614) assessed the need for retreatment after a 14-day course of zuranolone. Patients initiated therapy with zuranolone 30 mg (n=725) or 50 mg (n=52), which led to mean changes in their HAMD-17 scores from baseline to day 15 by -14.9 and -16, respectively. Among those who received zuranolone 30 mg, 71.6% achieved a response (HAMD-17 reduced by ≥ 50%) and 39.8% achieved remission (HAM-D ≤ 7). Likewise, initial doses of 50 mg resulted in a response rate of 74.9% and a remission rate of 40.2%. During the year-long study, retreatment was reported in 55.5% (mean, 1.9 treatments per year) of patients who responded to initial treatment with zuranolone 30 mg and 45.2% (range, 1 to 5 treatment courses) of those who responded to initial treatment with zuranolone 50 mg. Updated data revealed that the median times to first retreatment were 135 and 249 days with zuranolone 30 mg and 50 mg, respectively. No significant difference in response was observed between patients who were on pre-existing antidepressants and those who were not taking other antidepressant agents.

The randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled ROBIN and SKYLARK trials evaluated zuranolone in adult women with PPD (HAMD-17 ≥ 26) that began no earlier than the third trimester and no later than the first 4 weeks following delivery. Additionally, patients were ≤ 6 months (ROBIN) or ≤ 12 months (SKYLARK) postpartum.

» In ROBIN (NCT02978326; n=153), a statistically significant improvement in depressive symptoms as based on the HAMD-17 score was observed at day 15 (primary endpoint) with zuranolone 30 mg compared to placebo (−17.8 versus −13.6, respectively; p=0.003). Significant differences in HAMD-17 between zuranolone 30 mg and placebo were reported as early as day 3 (difference, -2.7; p=0.03) and at day 45 (difference, -4.1; p=0.003).

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CLINICAL OVERVIEW cont.

» In SKYLARK (NCT04442503; n=195), a statistically significant and clinically meaningful improvement in the HAMD-17 score was observed at day 15 (primary endpoint) with zuranolone 50 mg compared to placebo (−15.6 versus −11.6, respectively; p=0.0007). More patients in the zuranolone group achieved response (reported at days 3 through 28; p<0.05 at all time points) or remission (reported on day 3 and day 45; p<0.05 at day 45) than in the placebo group. Significant improvements in anxiety were also reported with zuranolone compared to placebo.

In the MDD and PPD studies, zuranolone was dosed orally once daily for 14 consecutive days. The drug was generally well tolerated. The most common TEAEs included somnolence, dizziness, headache, fatigue, diarrhea, nausea, and sedation. In the SHORELINE trial, more frequent TEAEs were reported with the 50 mg dose compared to 30 mg, but the severity of TEAEs was similar between the groups. Weight gain, sexual dysfunction, and sleep disruption were not observed with zuranolone. One patient in the ROBIN trial zuranolone group experienced a serious adverse event of confusion. Similar efficacy and safety were reported in patients ≥ 65 years of age and younger populations with MDD.

PLACE IN THERAPY

MDD is defined as a depressed mood or loss of interest in daily activity with a majority of certain symptoms (e.g., difficulty sleeping, impaired concentration, negative self-worth) lasting ≥ 2 weeks. It is one of the most common mental disorders in the US, with an estimated 21 million adults reporting at least 1 MDD episode in 2020 and 14.8 million reporting severe impairment. Prevalence is higher among females than males (10.5% and 6.2%, respectively) and is highest among those 18 to 25 years of age. First-line pharmacotherapy for MDD includes an SSRI, SNRI, bupropion, or mirtazapine. Select atypical anti-psychotics may be added when an adequate response is not achieved after multiple trials with an antidepressant alone.

The CDC reports that about 1 in 8 women with a recent live birth experience symptoms of PPD, including intense feelings of sadness, anxiety, or despair that interfere with activities of daily living. PPD symptoms may occur up to 1 year after delivery. Primary treatment includes cognitive behavioral therapy and interpersonal therapy, particularly in patients who are breastfeeding; however, antidepressant medication, notably SSRIs in breastfeeding women, may be considered. Sage Therapeutics’ IV-administered neuroactive steroid GABA-A receptor positive modulator brexanolone (Zulresso®) is FDA-approved for the treatment of PPD in females ≥ 15 years of age. Brexanolone (Zulresso) is a schedule IV controlled substance that may cause excessive sedation and sudden loss of consciousness; therefore, it must be administered in a certified healthcare facility to allow for continuous monitoring during the 60-hour single-dose infusion and the patient and facility must enroll in the REMS program.

If approved, oral zuranolone could fill an unmet need in patients experiencing moderate to severe MDD. Its unique dosing, rapid onset (as early as 3 days), short duration of therapy (14 days), and proven safety and efficacy with retreatment could change how patients are treated for depression, as well as how follow-up care is administered. In contrast, currently available antidepressants (e.g., SSRIs, SNRIs) require long-term continuous use and take 6 to 8 weeks to realize their full effect. An exception to this is intranasal esketamine (Spravato®), an N-methyl D-aspartate (NMDA) receptor antagonist indicated in conjunction with an oral antidepressant for resistant MDD or MDD associated with suicidal ideation or behavior. Esketamine has demonstrated an onset of effect for MDD as early as 24 hours. However, unlike zuranolone, the schedule III controlled substance esketamine carries risks of abuse and misuse and may cause sedation and dissociation after administration; therefore, patients must be monitored for at least 2 hours after each dose.

Zuranolone could also be an oral alternative to IV brexanolone (Zulresso) for PPD. Symptoms of excessive sedation and loss of consciousness that are seen with IV brexanolone have not been reported with oral zuranolone. It remains to be seen whether oral zuranolone’s labeling will carry boxed warnings regarding excessive sedation or loss of consciousness, similar to brexalonone, or warnings regarding suicidal thoughts and behaviors, like other oral antidepressants. In clinical trials, women receiving oral zuranolone were not permitted to breastfeed during treatment and for 7 days after the last dose.

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zuranolone cont.

zuranolone cont.

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

August 5, 2023

The FDA advisory committee is not anticipated to review the NDA for zuranolone.

Fast Track

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

Priority Review

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 Breakthrough Therapy
Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 Projected Total US Sales $25 $138 $259 $381 $489

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 announded 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 30 have entered the market.

Retacrit® (epoetin alfa-epbx)

Neupogen (Amgen)

Hyrimoz®* (adalimumab-adaz) Sandoz October 2018

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

Herzuma® (trastuzumab-pkrb) Teva 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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APPROVED BIOSIMILARS Brand Name (Nonproprietary name) Manufacturer Approval Date Interchangeable Commercially Available Originator (Manufacturer)
® (filgrastim-sndz) Sandoz March 2015 -  Neupogen® (Amgen)
® (infliximab-dyyb) Pfizer April 2016 -  Remicade (Janssen) Erelzi®
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®
Pfizer December
- -
Mylan/Biocon December
- 
Zaxio
Inflectra
(etanercept-szzs)
Amjevita™* (adalimumab-atto)
Renflexis® (infliximab-abda)
(Janssen) Cyltezo* (adalimumab-adbm)
Mvasi® (bevacizumab-awwb)
(Genentech) Ixifi™ (infliximab-qbtx)‡
2017
Remicade (Janssen) Ogivri® (trastuzumab-dkst)
2017
Herceptin® (Genentech)
Pfizer/Vifor/
May
- 
Fulphila®
Mylan/Biocon June
- 
Pfizer July
-
Hospira
2018
Epogen® (Amgen) Procrit® (Janssen)
(pegfilgrastim-jmdb)
2018
Neulasta® (Amgen) Nivestym® (filgrastim-aafi)
2018
- -
-
-
- 
- 
- 
-
- 
- 
-
-
- 
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

July 2021

July 2020

December 2020

September 2021

Lilly December 2021

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)

Neulasta (Amgen)

Remicade (Janssen)

Neulasta (Amgen)

Lantus® (Sanofi-Aventis)

Humira (Abbvie)

Rituxan (Genentech)

Lucentis® (Genentech)

Lantus (Sanofi)

Humira (Abbvie)

Neupogen (Amgen)

Avastin (Genentech)

 Neulasta (Amgen)

Coherus August 2022   Lucentis (Genentech)

Fresenius Kabi September 2022 -  Neulasta (Amgen)

Celltrion September 2022 -  Avastin (Genentech)

Fresenius Kabi December 2022 -Humira (Abbvie)

* Abbvie’s adalimumab (Humira) and adalimumab-adaz (Hyrimoz) are approved as 50 mg/mL (with citric acid/citrate) and 100 mg/mL (citratefree) concentrations. All other biosimilars for Humira are approved as 50 mg/mL concentrations only.

† 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), adalimumab-atto (Amjevita) became 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.

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

BIOSIMILAR OVERVIEW continued

IMMUNOLOGY adalimumab SC

Celltrion is seeking approval for their investigational biosimilar 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

• Celltrion (Yuflyma) – May 2023

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

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

OPHTHALMOLOGY aflibercept intravitreal

Biocon/Janssen

Biocon/Janssen are seeking approval of their investigational biosimilar (MYL-1701) 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)

Projected

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

23 | MAGELLANRX.COM
Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027
Total US Sales $6,628 $6,664 $6,126 $5,759 $5,335
Year
2025 2026 2027 Projected Total US Sales $11,480 $7,024 $5,194 $4,134 $3,428
2023 2024

ONCOLOGY bevacizumab IV

Bio-Thera Solutions/Sandoz, Centus, and Samsung Bioepis/Organon 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

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027

Projected Total US Sales $543 $458 $404 $363 $327

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

ENDOCRINE denosumab SC

Sandoz

Sandoz is seeking approval for their investigational biosimilar (GP2411) to Amgen’s receptor activator of nuclear factor- κB ligand (RANKL) inhibitor denosumab (Prolia®, Xgeva®). Prolia is indicated for the treatment of osteoporosis in men and postmenopausal women, treatment of glucocorticoid-induced osteoporosis in men and women, and to increase bone mass in women receiving adjuvant aromatase inhibitor therapy or men receiving androgen deprivation therapy; all indicated populations are high risk for fracture. Xgeva is indicated for the prevention of skeletal-related events in patients with multiple myeloma and in patients with bone metastases from solid tumors, treatment of select patients with giant cell tumor of bone, and treatment of hypercalcemia of malignancy refractory to bisphosphonate therapy.

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

December 6, 2023

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 Projected Total US Sales $4,220 $4,467 $4,329 $3,929 $3,366

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

24 | MAGELLANRX.COM
BIOSIMILAR OVERVIEW continued

BLOOD MODIFIER

IV,

Apotex

Apotex is seeking approval of their investigational biosimilar (Grastofil) 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 who are acutely exposed to myelosuppressive doses of radiation (hematopoietic syndrome of acute radiation syndrome [HSARS]).

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

Pending

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027

Projected Total US Sales $71 $63 $56 $51 $47

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

NEUROLOGY natalizumab IV

Polypharma/Sandoz

Polypharma/Sandoz are seeking approval for their investigational biosimilar (PB006) 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 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027

Projected Total US Sales $1,079 $1,045 $1,032 $1,023 $951

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

25 | MAGELLANRX.COM
filgrastim
SC BIOSIMILAR OVERVIEW continued

BIOSIMILAR OVERVIEW continued

BLOOD MODIFIER pegfilgrastim SC

Apotex, Coherus, 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 anticancer 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

• Coherus (Udenyca OBI) – October 2023

• Lupin (Lupifil-P) – Pending

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027

Projected Total US Sales $622 $420 $347 $283 $234

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

IMMUNOLOGY ranibizumab intravitreal

Stada Arzneimittel/Xbrane

Stada Arzneimittel/Xbrane are seeking approval for their investigational biosimilar (Ximluci) to Genentech’s Lucentis, a vascular endothelial growth factor (VEGF) inhibitor indicated to treat wet age-related macular degeneration (AMD), macular edema following retinal vein occlusion (RVO), diabetic macular edema (DME), diabetic retinopathy, and myopic choroidal neovascularization (mCNV).

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

January to April 2024

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027

Projected Total US Sales $752 $505 $361 $275 $223

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

26 | MAGELLANRX.COM

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 2026 2027

Projected Total US Sales $1,178 $952 $767 $640 $562

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

ONCOLOGY trastuzumab IV

Henlius/Accord

Henlius/Accord are seeking approval of their investigational biosimilar (HLX02) to Herceptin, a HER2/neu receptor antagonist indicated for the treatment of HER2-overexpressing breast cancer and HER2-overexpressing metastatic gastric or gastroesophageal junction adenocarcinoma.

FDA APPROVAL TIMELINE

December 15, 2023

FINANCIAL FORECAST (reported in millions)

Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027

Projected Total US Sales $418 $357 $317 $286 $259

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

27 | MAGELLANRX.COM BIOSIMILAR OVERVIEW continued

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)

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

28 | MAGELLANRX.COM
Year 2023 2024 2025 2026 2027 Projected Total US Sales $6,229 $4,330 $3,042 $2,236 $1,747
BIOSIMILAR
continued
OVERVIEW

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.

 Specialty drug names appear in magenta throughout the publication.

reproxalap Ophthalmology $442 resmetirom Cardiovascular $686 zilucoplan Immunology $313 aficamten Cardiovascular $793 aprocitentan Cardiovascular $66 blarcamesine Neurology $1,049 vamorolone Neurology $306 talquetamab Oncology $135 tabelecleucel Oncology $401 datopotamab deruxtecan Oncology $1,004 bimekizumab Immunology $1,085 avacincaptad pegol Ophthalmology $765 exagamglogene autotemcel Hematology/Gene therapy $780 fidanacogene elaparvovec Hematology/Gene therapy $199 giroctocogene fitelparvovec Hematology/Gene therapy $131

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 60% 40% 36% 13 % 8 % PHASE 3 TRIALS 65% 35% 33% 23% 23% 12 % APPLICATION SUBMITTED

PIPELINE DRUG LIST

 Specialty drug names appear in magenta throughout the publication. Submitted

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

RSV pre-fusion protein vaccine (PF-06928316)

natalizumab (biosimilar to Biogen’s Tysabri)

RSV pre-fusion protein vaccine, adjuvanted (GSK3844766A)

31 | MAGELLANRX.COM
(New Drugs) anthrax vaccine, adjuvanted Emergent Anthrax infection (post-
prophylaxis,
IM Submitted − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug April 2023 bimekizumab UCB PSO SC Submitted − BLA Apr-Jun 2023 risperidone long-acting Teva Schizophrenia SC Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA 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 Actemra) 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 aripiprazole 2-month H. Lundbeck Bipolar disorder; Schizophrenia IM Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA 04/27/2023 naloxone 0.3 mg spray Harm Reduction Opioid overdose Intranasal Submitted − NDA for OTC use; Priority Review 04/28/2023 palopegteriparatide Ascendis Hypoparathyroidism (adults) SC Submitted − NDA; Orphan Drug; Priority Review 04/30/2023 adalimumab
Celltrion RA;
Submitted − BLA May 2023
Pfizer RSV
IM Submitted − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Priority Review May 2023 tenapanor Ardelyx Hyperphosphatemia (associated with
Oral Submitted − NDA May 2023
Polpharma/Sandoz CD; MS IV Submitted − BLA May-Jun 2023
exposure
ages 18-65 years)
AS; PSO; PsA; JIA; CD; UC SC
prevention (ages ≥ 60 years)
CKD)
GlaxoSmithKline RSV prevention
years) IM Submitted − BLA; Fast Track; Priority Review 05/03/2023 phenylephrine/
Eyenovia Mydriasis (in-office) Ophthalmic Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA 05/08/2023 pegunigalsidase alfa Chiesi Fabry disease IV Submitted − BLA; Fast Track 05/09/2023 (vic-) trastuzumab duocarmazine Byondis Breast cancer (HER2+, unresectable locally advanced or metastatic) IV Submitted − BLA; Fast Track 05/12/2023 beremagene geperpavec Krystal Epidermolysis bullosa (dystrophic) Topical Submitted − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; Priority Review; RMAT 05/19/2023 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 fezolinetant Astellas Menopause vasomotor symptoms Oral Submitted − NDA 05/22/2023 nalmefene Opiant Opioid overdose Intranasal Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA; Fast Track; Priority Review 05/22/2023
(older adults, ages ≥ 60
tropicamide (2.5%/1%)
32 | MAGELLANRX.COM NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION
alfa inbakicept Immunitybio Bladder cancer
BCG) Intravesical Submitted − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track 05/23/2023 sotagliflozin Lexicon HF (in patients with or without T2DM) Oral Submitted − NDA 05/26/2023 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 05/29/2023 durlobactam/sulbactam Innoviva Acinetobacter baumannii infection IV Submitted − NDA; Fast Track; Priority Review; QIDP 05/29/2023 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 olorofim F2G Fungal infections (invasive) Oral Submitted − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; LPAD; Orphan Drug; QIDP 06/17/2023 efgartigimod/ hyaluronidase Argenx Myasthenia gravis SC Submitted − BLA; Orphan Drug; Priority Review 06/20/2023 methotrexate Aldeyra Primary vitreoretinal lymphoma Intravitreal Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA; Orphan Drug; Priority Review 06/21/2023 gepirone GlaxoSmithKline MDD Oral Submitted − NDA 06/23/2023 perfluorohexyloctane Bausch DED (Meibomian gland dysfunction-associated) Ophthalmic Submitted − NDA 06/28/2023 carbidopa/levodopa ER Amneal Parkinson’s disease Oral Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA 06/30/2023 valoctocogene roxaparvovec Biomarin Hemophilia A IV Submitted − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug; RMAT 06/30/2023 clobetasol proprionate Laboratorios Salvat Postsurgical ocular pain and inflammation Ophthalmic Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA Jul-Sep 2023 clotrimazole Laboratorios Salvat Otomycosis Otic Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA Jul-Sep 2023 nirsevimab AstraZeneca/Sanofi RSV prevention (newborns/infants in 1st RSV season, at risk patients ages ≤ 24 months through 2nd RSV season) IM Submitted − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track Jul-Sep 2023 etrasimod Pfizer UC (moderate to severe) Oral Submitted − NDA Jul-Dec 2023 ustekinumab (biosimilar to Janssen’s Stelara) Alvotech PSO; PsA; CD; UC SC Submitted − BLA Jul-Dec 2023 glofitamab Genentech DLBCL (R/R, ≥ 3rd-line) IV Submitted − BLA; Priority Review 07/01/2023 cantharidin Verrica Molluscum contagiosum Topical Submitted − NDA 07/24/2023 PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued
nogapendekin
(BCG-unresponsive, non-muscle invasive carcinoma in situ, in combination with

PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued

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

RSV pre-fusion protein vaccine (PF-06928316)

(maternal administration for RSV prevention from birth to 6 months of age)

33 | MAGELLANRX.COM
NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION quizartinib
AML
Oral Submitted − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; Priority Review 07/24/2023 dehydrated alcohol injection Eton Methanol poisoning SC Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA; Orphan Drug 07/27/2023 risperidone
Laboratorios Farmacéuticos Rovi Schizophrenia IM Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA 07/27/2023 remestemcel-L Mesoblast GVHD (acute,
IV Submitted − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug 07/31/2023
vaccine
attenuated Valneva Chikungunya prevention (single dose, adults) IM Submitted − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Priority Review August 2023
Daiichi Sankyo
(once monthly)
steroidrefractory, pediatrics)
chikungunya
monovalent, live
Pfizer RSV
IM Submitted − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Priority Review August 2023 elranatamab Pfizer Multiple myeloma (R/R) SC Submitted − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; Priority Review Aug-Sep 2023 brimonidine tartrate 0.35% Visiox Glaucoma/ocular hypertension Ophthalmic Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA 08/04/2023 zuranolone Sage/Biogen MDD; Post-partum depression Oral Submitted − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Priority Review 08/05/2023 avasopasem manganese Galera Oral mucositis
IV Submitted − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Priority Review 08/09/2023 melphalan
hepatic
system (HDS) Delcath Uveal melanoma (hepatic-dominant,
Percutaneous hepatic perfusion Submitted − NDA 08/14/2023 palovarotene Ipsen Fibrodysplasia
Oral Submitted − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; Priority Review 08/16/2023
Iveric
Intravitreal Submitted − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Priority Review 08/19/2023 pozelimab Regeneron Chaple syndrome IV, SC Submitted − BLA; Orphan Drug; Priority Review 08/20/2023 lotilaner Tarsus Demodex blepharitis Ophthalmic Submitted − NDA 08/25/2023 nirogacestat Springworks/
Desmoid tumors or deep fibromatosis Oral Submitted − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; Priority Review; RTOR 08/27/2023 bevacizumab-vikg Outlook Wet AMD Intravitreal Submitted − BLA 08/29/2023 concizumab Novo Nordisk Hemophilia A and B with inhibitors (prophylaxis) SC Submitted − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug September 2023
prevention
(severe, radiotherapy-induced, in patients with head & neck cancer)
kit for injection/
delivery
unresectable)
ossificans progressiva (prevention of heterotopic ossification)
avacincaptad pegol
Bio Dry AMD-related geographic atrophy
GlaxoSmithKline

Actemra)

carcinoma; Melanoma (BRAF-mutant); NSCLC; SCLC; Soft tissue sarcoma; Urothelial

infections; Amebiasis; Bacterial infections caused by certain microorganisms

34 | MAGELLANRX.COM NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION lebrikizumab Eli Lilly Atopic dermatitis (moderate to severe) SC Submitted − BLA; Fast Track September 2023 nedosiran Novo Nordisk Hyperoxaluria SC Submitted − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug; RPD September 2023 motixafortide Biolinerx Stem cell
for
myeloma SC Submitted − NDA; Orphan Drug 09/09/2023
Genentech Hepatocellular
cancer SC Submitted − BLA 09/15/2023
Appili Trichomoniasis
Oral Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA; Orphan Drug 09/23/2023 phentolamine 0.75% Ocuphire Reversal of pharmacologicallyinduced mydriasis Ophthalmic Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA 09/28/2023 meningococcal pentavalent
Pfizer Meningococcal immunization IM Submitted − BLA October 2023 lifileucel Iovance Melanoma (advanced unresectable or metastatic) IV Submitted − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; RMAT Oct-Dec 2023 sofpironium Botanix Axillary hyperhidrosis (severe) Topical Submitted − NDA Oct-Dec 2023 zilucoplan UCB Myasthenia gravis (acetylcholine receptor antibody positive [AChRAb+]) SC Submitted − NDA; Orphan Drug Oct-Dec 2023
Biogen/Bio-Thera Solutions RA; Polyarticular JIA; Systemic JIA IV, SC Submitted − BLA 10/09/2023 infliximab SC Celltrion Inflammatory bowel disease SC Submitted − BLA 10/22/2023 vamorolone Santhera DMD Oral Submitted − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug 10/26/2023 reproxalap Aldeyra DED Ophthalmic Submitted − NDA 11/23/2023 lovotibeglogene autotemcel Bluebird Bio SCD IV Submitted − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; RMAT Dec 2023-Apr 2024 denosumab (biosimilar to Amgen’s Prolia/Xgeva) Sandoz Osteoporosis/osteopenia SC Submitted − BLA 12/06/2023 talquetamab Janssen Multiple myeloma (R/R) SC Submitted − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug 12/11/2023
Genentech’s Herceptin) Henlius/Accord Breast cancer; Gastric or gastroesophageal junction adenocarcinoma IV Submitted − BLA 12/15/2023 roflumilast foam Arcutis Seborrheic dermatitis (ages ≥ 9 years) Topical Submitted − NDA 12/16/2023 aprocitentan Janssen Hypertension (resistant) Oral Submitted − NDA 12/20/2023 eplontersen Ionis/AstraZeneca Transthyretin amyloid polyneuropathy SC Submitted − NDA; Orphan Drug 12/22/2023 PIPELINE
LIST continued
mobilization
autologous BMT for multiple
atezolizumab SC
metronidazole (tastemasking liquid)
vaccine (PF-06886992)
tocilizumab (biosimilar to Genentech’s
trastuzumab (biosimilar to
DRUG

ranibizumab (biosimilar to Genentech’s Lucentis)

Stada Arzneimittel/ Xbrane Diabetic retinopathy; DME; Myopic choroidal neovascularization; Macular edema following RVO; Wet AMD

(dual-action tablet)

Prostate cancer (BRCA+, metastatic, castrationresistant, in combination with prednisone)

fruquintinib Hutchmed/Eli Lilly CRC (refractory, metastatic)

aflibercept (biosimilar to Regeneron’s Eylea)

bevacizumab (biosimilar to Genentech’s Avastin)

bevacizumab (biosimilar to Genentech’s Avastin)

bevacizumab (biosimilar to Genentech’s Avastin)

cipaglucosidase alfa

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

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

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

Samsung Bioepis/ Organon Brain cancer; Cervical cancer; CRC; NSCLC; Ovarian cancer; RCC

disease (in combination with oral miglustat)

debamestrocel Brainstorm ALS Intrathecal

filgrastim (biosimilar to Amgen’s Neupogen)

pegfilgrastim (biosimilar to Amgen’s Neulasta)

pegfilgrastim (biosimilar to Amgen’s Neulasta) Lupin

tislelizumab Beigene/Novartis Esophageal squamous cell carcinoma (unresectable or metastatic, 2nd-line)

tixagevimab/cilgavimab (EvusheldTM)

35 | MAGELLANRX.COM
NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION dihydroergotamine nasal
Satsuma Migraine acute treatment Intranasal Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA January 2024
PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued
powder
Intravitreal Submitted − BLA Jan-Apr 2024
Oral Submitted − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy 01/01/2024 pilocarpine
Orasis Presbyopia Ophthalmic Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA 01/03/2024 cosibelimab Checkpoint Cutaneous squamous cell carcinoma (metastatic) IV Submitted − BLA 01/04/2024 berdazimer gel Novan Molluscum contagiosum Topical Submitted − NDA 01/05/2024 travoprost implant Glaukos Glaucoma/ocular hypertension Intraocular Submitted − 505(b)(2) NDA 02/27/2024
Oral Submitted − NDA; Fast Track 03/29/2024
niraparib/abiraterone
GlaxoSmithKline
0.4%
Vertex Beta-thalassemia
IV Submitted − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; RMAT 04/03/2024
exagamglogene autotemcel
(transfusion-dependent); SCD
Intravitreal Submitted − BLA Pending
IV Submitted − BLA Pending
IV Submitted − BLA Pending
IV Submitted − BLA Pending
IV Submitted −
Pending
Submitted
Pending
Neutropenia/leukopenia
Submitted − BLA Pending
Amicus Pompe
BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug
− BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug
Apotex
IV, SC
Neutropenia/leukopenia
Submitted −
Pending
Apotex
SC
BLA
Submitted −
Neutropenia/leukopenia SC
BLA Pending
IV Submitted
Pending
− BLA; Orphan Drug
AstraZeneca
IM Submitted
Pending
COVID-19 treatment
− BLA

NAME

MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION

Nasopharyngeal cancer (advanced recurrent/ metastatic, 1st-line with gemcitabine & cisplatin, subsequent monotherapy)

IV Submitted − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug

Pending

(ages 1 to < 4 months of age)

brexpiprazole (Rexulti®) Otsuka Alzheimer’s disease (neuropsychiatric symptoms)

upadacitinib (Rinvoq®) Abbvie CD (moderate to severe)

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

letermovir (Prevymis™) Merck CMV prophylaxis (high risk adult kidney transplant recipients [D+/R-])

odevixibat (Bylvay®) Albireo Alagille syndromeassociated cholestatic pruritus

− sNDA; Orphan Drug

Oral Submitted − sNDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug

obeticholic acid (Ocaliva®) Intercept NASH-related precirrhotic liver fibrosis Oral Submitted − sNDA; seeking Accelerated Approval; Breakthrough Therapy

Regeneron Diabetic retinopathy; Wet AMD; DME (all with extended dose interval)

06/22/2023

brentuximab vedotin (Adcetris®)

Seagen

Hodgkin’s lymphoma (advanced, 1st-line)

Intravitreal Submitted − sBLA; Priority Review 06/27/2023

IV Submitted − sBLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Orphan Drug

36 | MAGELLANRX.COM PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued Submitted (Supplementals) cobimetinib (Cotellic®) Genentech Histiocytosis Oral Submitted − sNDA; Breakthrough Therapy April 2023
conjugate
(20-valent)(Prevnar
) Pfizer Invasive pneumococcal disease prevention & related otitis media (ages 6 weeks-17 years) IM Submitted − sBLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Priority Review April 2023
(Farxiga®) AstraZeneca Chronic HFpEF Oral Submitted − sNDA Apr-Jun 2023 somapacitan-beco (Sogroya®) Novo Nordisk Growth hormone deficiency (pediatric) SC Submitted − sBLA Apr-Jun 2023 elexacaftor/tezacaftor/ ivacaftor (Trikafta®) Vertex CF (ages 2-5 years, F508del mutation or responsive mutation) Oral Submitted − sNDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; Priority Review 04/28/2023 durvalumab (Imfinzi®) AstraZeneca HCC (unresectable) IV Submitted − sBLA; Orphan Drug 04/30/2023 ravulizumab-cwvz (Ultomiris®) AstraZeneca Neuromyelitis optica
IV, SC Submitted − sBLA May-Jun 2023
Vertex
Oral Submitted − sNDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; Priority Review 05/03/2023
pneumococcal
vaccine candidate
®
dapagliflozin
(Devic’s syndrome)
ivacaftor (Kalydeco®)
CF
Oral Submitted − sNDA; Fast Track; Priority Review 05/10/2023
Oral Submitted − sNDA 05/26/2023
IV Submitted − sBLA June 2023
IV, Oral Submitted − sNDA;
Priority Review 06/05/2023
Fast Track; Orphan Drug;
Submitted
06/15/2023
Oral
mavacamten (Camzyos®) Bristol-Myers Squibb Cardiomyopathy (reduce need for septal reduction therapy) 06/16/2023
aflibercept (Eylea) 8 mg dose
July 2023
toripalimab Coherus

PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued

(Voxzogo®) Biomarin

rucaparib

linaclotide (Linzess®) Ironwood/Abbvie Functional constipation (ages 6-17 years)

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

trifluridine/tipiracil (Lonsurf®) Otsuka CRC (metastatic, prior fluopyrimidineoxaliplatin-, and irinotecan-based chemotherapy, anti-VEGF, and anti-EGFR [if RAS wild-type] therapy)

talazoparib (Talzenna®) Pfizer Prostate cancer (metastatic, castrationresistant, in combination with enzalutamide)

daxibotulinumtoxinA (Daxxify™)

valbenazine (Ingrezza®)

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

letermovir (Prevymis) Merck CMV prophylaxis (allogeneic HSCT recipients, days 100-200)

pegfilgrastim-cbqv onbody injector (Udenyca OBI)(biosimilar to Amgen's Neulasta Onpro)

binimetinib (Mektovi®) Pfizer NSCLC (metastatic, BRAF V600E mutation, in combination with encorafenib)

encorafenib (Braftovi®) Pfizer NSCLC (metastatic, BRAF V600E mutation, in combination with binimetinib)

patisiran (Onpattro®)

pembrolizumab (Keytruda®)

roflumilast (Zoryve™)

dupilumab (Dupixent)

secukinumab (Cosentyx®)

amyloid cardiomyopathy (wild type or hereditary)

II, IIIA, or IIIB)

(ages 2-11 years)

(chronic, spontaneous, ages ≥ 12 years)

37 | MAGELLANRX.COM
NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION
SC Submitted − sNDA; Orphan Drug Jul-Dec 2023
vosoritide
Achondroplasia (ages < 5 years)
Oral Submitted − sNDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug 07/12/2023
(Rubraca®) Clovis Ovarian cancer (1st-line maintenance)
Oral Submitted − sNDA; Priority Review 07/14/2023
IV Submitted − sBLA; Orphan Drug 07/28/2023
Oral Submitted − sNDA; Fast Track; Priority Review 08/13/2023
Oral Submitted − sNDA; Priority Review 08/16/2023
Revance Cervical dystonia IM Submitted − sBLA; Orphan Drug 08/19/2023
Neurocrine Biosciences Huntington’s disease Oral Submitted − sNDA; Orphan Drug 08/20/2023
Oral Submitted − sNDA; Fast Track Sep-Oct 2023
IV, Oral Submitted − sNDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug 09/07/2023
Coherus Neutropenia/leukopenia SC Submitted − sBLA October 2023
Oral Submitted − sNDA Oct-Dec 2023
Oral Submitted − sNDA Oct-Dec 2023
Alnylam Transthyretin
IV Submitted − sNDA; Orphan Drug 10/06/2023
Merck NSCLC (stage
IV Submitted − sBLA; Breakthrough Therapy 10/16/2023
Arcutis PSO
Topical Submitted − sNDA 10/19/2023
Urticaria
SC Submitted − sBLA 10/20/2023
Sanofi
Novartis Hidradenitis
SC Submitted − sBLA 10/25/2023
suppurativa

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

maralixibat (Livmarli®) Mirum Progressive familial intrahepatic cholestasisrelated pruritus (ages ≥ 2 months)

fluticasone propionate (Xhance®)

idecabtagene vicleucel (Abecma®)

Optinose Chronic rhinosinusitis Intranasal

Bristol-Myers Squibb Multiple myeloma (R/R, prior immunomodulatory agent, a proteasome inhibitor, and an antiCD38 monoclonal antibody)

pembrolizumab (Keytruda) Merck

Gastric and gastroesophageal junction adenocarcinoma (locally advanced unresectable or metastatic, 1st-line, in combination with fluoropyrimidine & platinum chemotherapy)

Submitted − sBLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug

IV Submitted − sBLA; Orphan Drug

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

Pfizer

RA; AS; PSO; PsA; JIA; CD; UC SC Submitted − PAS BLA for interchangeability Pending

norgestrel (Opill®) Perrigo Contraception Oral Submitted − sNDA Rxto-OTC

olaparib (Lynparza®) AstraZeneca Prostate cancer (mCRPC, in combination with prednisone ± abiraterone)

Oral Submitted − sNDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Priority Review

aflibercept (biosimilar to Regeneron’s Eylea)

(biosimilar to Regeneron’s Eylea)

(biosimilar to Regeneron’s Eylea)

38 | MAGELLANRX.COM PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued Phase 3 (New Drugs) AAV8-ranibizumab Regenxbio Wet AMD Subretinal Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug TBD abelacimab Anthos Stroke prevention in atrial fibrillation; VTE SC Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track TBD abiraterone Tavanta Prostate cancer Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD acoramidis Bridgebio Transthyretin amyloid cardiomyopathy (ATTRCM) Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD adagrasib Mirati CRC Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy TBD adintrevimab Invivyd/Biocon COVID-19 IM Phase 3 − BLA TBD aficamten Cytokinetics Hypertrophic cardiomyopathy Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug TBD
Amgen DME; Wet AMD Intravitreal Phase 3 − BLA TBD
SamChunDang DME; Wet AMD Intravitreal Phase 3 − BLA TBD
Samsung Bioepis DME; Wet AMD Intravitreal Phase 3 − BLA TBD NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION
aflibercept
aflibercept
Instillation Submitted − 505(b)(2) sNDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track 10/27/2023
Oral Submitted − sNDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug 12/14/2023
Submitted − sNDA 12/15/2023
IV
12/16/2023
12/16/2023
Pending
Pending

PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued

39 | MAGELLANRX.COM
NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION aflibercept (biosimilar to Regeneron’s Eylea) Sandoz DME; Wet AMD Intravitreal Phase 3 − BLA TBD aflibercept (biosimilar to Regeneron’s Eylea) Santo/Formycon DME; 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; Fast Track; 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 bamlanivimab Eli Lilly COVID-19 IV Phase 3 − BLA TBD batiraxcept Aravive Ovarian cancer IV Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track TBD bentracimab Phasebio Ticagrelor (Brilinta®) reversal IV Phase 3 − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy TBD bevacizumab (biosimilar to Genentech’s Avastin) Kyowa Kirin Brain cancer; Cervical cancer; CRC; NSCLC; Ovarian cancer; RCC IV Phase 3 − BLA TBD bimekizumab UCB Axial spondyloarthritis; PsA SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD bis-choline tetrathiomolybdate AstraZeneca Wilson’s disease Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD blarcamesine Anavex Life Sciences Alzheimer’s disease; Rett syndrome 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 Netherton syndrome Topical Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; RPD TBD brensocatib Insmed Bronchiectasis Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy TBD buntanetap Annovis Parkinson’s disease Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD cannabidiol gel Zynerba Fragile X syndrome Topical Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD cefepime/taniborbactam Venatorx UTI (complicated) IV Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; QIDP TBD ceftobiprole medocaril Basilea Bacteremia; CAP; Bacterial skin and skin-structure infections IV Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; QIDP 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

PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued

(JNJ78436735; formerly Ad26. COV2-S)

40 | MAGELLANRX.COM
NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION 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 copper histidine Zydus Menkes disease SC Phase 3 − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD COVID-19 S-trimer vaccine
Clover COVID-19 SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD COVID-19
Janssen COVID-19 IM Phase 3 − BLA TBD COVID-19 vaccine
Mitsubishi Tanabe COVID-19 IM, SC Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track TBD COVID-19 vaccine (SP0253) Sanofi/ GlaxoSmithKline COVID-19 IM Phase 3 − BLA TBD COVID-19 vaccine, adjuvanted (NVX-
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 CTX-009 Compass Biliary tract cancer IV Phase 3 − BLA; 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 delgocitinib Leo Atopic dermatitis Topical Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track TBD denosumab (Biosimilar to Amgen’s Prolia/Xgeve) Biocon Osteoporosis/osteopenia SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD denosumab (Biosimilar to Amgen’s Prolia/Xgeve) Celltrion Osteoporosis/osteopenia SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD denosumab (Biosimilar to Amgen’s Prolia/Xgeve) Gedeon Richter Osteoporosis/osteopenia SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD denosumab (Biosimilar to Amgen’s Prolia/Xgeve) 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 dinutuximab beta EUSA Neuroendocrine tumors IV Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug TBD
(SCB-2019)
vaccine
(MT2766)
CoV2515)

PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued

follitropin alfa (biosimilar to EMD Serono’s Gonal-F®)

41 | MAGELLANRX.COM
NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION dirloctocogene samoparvovec Genentech Hemophilia A IV Phase 3 − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug TBD donanemab Eli Lilly Alzheimer’s disease (early) IV, SC Phase 3 − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Priority Review 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 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 efzofitimod Atyr Sarcoidosis IV Phase 3 − BLA; 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 eplontersen Ionis Transthyretin amyloid cardiomyopathy (ATTRCM) 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 etrasimod Pfizer Atopic dermatitis Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD etripamil Milestone Supraventricular tachycardia Intranasal Phase 3 − NDA TBD evobrutinib Merck MS Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD factor VIII mimetic bispecific antibody Novo Nordisk Hemophilia A SC Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug TBD fasedienol Vistagen Social anxiety disorder Intranasal Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track TBD fexapotide triflutate Nymox BPH Intratumoral Phase 3 − NDA TBD fianlimab Regeneron Melanoma IV Phase 3 − BLA TBD fidanacogene elaparvovec Pfizer/Genentech Hemophilia B IV Phase 3 − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug TBD filgotinib Gilead UC Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD fitusiran Sanofi Hemophilia A and B SC Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD
Abbvie Female reproductive disorder SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD garadacimab CSL HAE SC Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD

PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued

(biosimilar to Sanofi’s Lantus)

(onceweekly dosing)

3 (C3) glomerulopathy; Hemolytic uremic syndrome;

42 | MAGELLANRX.COM
NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION 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 giroctocogene fitelparvovec Pfizer Hemophilia A IV Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; RMAT TBD glatiramer depot Viatris MS IM Phase 3 − 505(b)(2) NDA TBD glepaglutide Zealand Short bowel syndrome SC Phase 3 − NDA; Orphan Drug TBD gold nanocrystal Clene ALS Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Orphan Drug TBD hypericin Soligenix Cutaneous T-cell lymphoma (CTCL; early stages) Topical Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD imetelstat Geron Myelodysplastic syndrome IV Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD inavolisib Genentech Breast cancer (locally advanced or metastatic, HR+/HER2-, 1st-line) 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
Sanofi T1DM; T2DM SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD insulin
Gan & Lee T1DM; T2DM SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD insulin icodec
Novo Nordisk T2DM SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD iptacopan Novartis
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; Fast Track 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/Janssen NSCLC Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD
Novo Nordisk’s Novolog)
glargine
Complement
Immunoglobulin A nephropathy (Berger’s disease); PNH

PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued

43 | MAGELLANRX.COM
NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION lenadogene nolparvovec Gensight Leber’s hereditary optic neuropathy Intravitreal Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug TBD leriglitazone Minoryx Adrenoleukodystrophy Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug 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 linerixibat GlaxoSmithKline Cholestatic pruritus Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Orphan Drug TBD litifilimab Biogen SLE SC Phase 3 − BLA 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 marzeptacog alfa Catalyst Hemophilia A and B (with inhibitors) 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 mavodelpar Reneo Primary mitochondrial myopathies Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD mavorixafor X4 Warts, hypogammaglobulinemia, infections, and myelokathexis (WHIM) syndrome Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; RPD TBD meningococcal vaccine (GSK3536819A) 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 (CRBSI) IV Phase 3 − 505(b)(2) NDA; Fast Track; QIDP TBD mirikizumab Eli Lilly CD IV, SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD molnupiravir (Lagevrio) Merck COVID-19 Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD mometasone furoate Lyra Chronic rhinosinusitis Implant Phase 3 − 505(b)(2) NDA TBD mosunetuzumab Genentech DLBCL SC Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug TBD nabiximols Jazz MS-related spasticity Oral transmucosal Phase 3 − NDA TBD nalbuphine ER Trevi Pruritus Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track TBD narsoplimab Omeros Hemolytic uremic syndrome IV, SC Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track TBD navitoclax Abbvie/Genenetech Myelofibrosis Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Orphan Drug TBD nemolizumab Galderma Atopic dermatitis SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD

PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued

44 | MAGELLANRX.COM
NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION nipocalimab Janssen Autoimmune hemolytic anemia (warm) IV Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD nitazoxanide ER Lupin/Romark COVID-19; Influenza Oral Phase 3 − NDA 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 ocrelizumab SC (Ocrevus®) Genentech MS SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD olezarsen Akcea Familial chylomicronemia syndrome SC Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track 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 padeliporfin Steba Bladder cancer IV Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug 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 parsaclisib Incyte Autoimmune hemolytic anemia (warm) Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Orphan Drug TBD pegadricase Swedish Orphan Biovitrum Gout IV Phase 3 − BLA TBD piclidenoson Can-Fite PSO 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 pollinex quattro grass Allergy Therapeutics Allergic rhinitis SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD pollinex quattro ragweed Allergy Therapeutics Allergic rhinitis SC Phase 3 − BLA TBD posoleucel Allovir Virus-associated hemorrhagic cystitis (post allogeneic HSCT) IV Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug; RMAT TBD potassium citrate/ potassium bicarbonate Advicenne Renal tubular acidosis Oral Phase 3 − 505(b)(2) NDA; Orphan Drug TBD povorcitinib Incyte Hidradenitis suppurativa Oral Phase 3 − NDA 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 proxelutamide Kintor COVID-19 Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD ralinepag United PAH Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Orphan Drug 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
45 | MAGELLANRX.COM NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION remibrutinib Novartis Urticaria Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD reproxalap Aldeyra Allergic conjunctivitis Ophthalmic Phase 3 − NDA TBD resmetirom Madrigal NASH Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Fast Track TBD rexlemestrocel-L Mesoblast Chronic low back pain Intradiscal Phase 3 − BLA; RMAT TBD RGX-121 Regenxbio Mucopolysaccharidosis II (Hunter syndrome) Intracisternal Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD ridinilazole Summit C. difficile-associated diarrhea Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; QIDP TBD rilzabrutinib Sanofi ITP Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD rocatinlimab Amgen Atopic dermatitis IV Phase 3 − BLA TBD roflumilast foam Arcutis PSO Topical Phase 3 − NDA TBD roluperidone Minerva Schizophrenia (negative symptoms) Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD RSV pre-fusion F protein vaccine (mRNA-1345) Moderna RSV prevention (ages ≥ 60 years) IM Phase 3 − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; 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 sabizabulin Veru COVID-19 Oral Phase 3 − NDA; 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 serplulimab Henlius SCLC IV Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug TBD sotatercept Merck PAH SC Phase 3 − BLA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug TBD sulopenem etzadroxil Iterum UTI (uncomplicated) Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; QIDP 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 (TTP) IV Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD tamibarotene Syros Myelodysplastic syndrome Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug TBD tanfanercept Hanall DED Ophthalmic Phase 3 − BLA TBD PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued
46 | MAGELLANRX.COM NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION tarcocimab tedromer Kodiak DME; Diabetic retinopathy; Macular edema following RVO; Wet AMD Intravitreal Phase 3 − BLA TBD tebipenem pivoxil 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 tiratricol Rare Thyroid Therapeutics Monocarboxylate transporter 8 (MCT8) deficiency Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track; Orphan Drug; RPD TBD tislelizumab Beigene/Novartis Gastric cancer; HCC; Nasopharyngeal cancer; NSCLC IV Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug TBD tixagevimab/cilgavimab (Evusheld) AstraZeneca COVID-19 IM Phase 3 − BLA TBD tolebrutinib Sanofi MS Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD toripalimab Coherus Esophageal cancer; HCC; NSCLC IV Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug TBD tovorafenib Day One Bio Brain cancer Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug; RPD TBD tradipitant Vanda Atopic dermatitis; COVID-19; Emesis; Gastroparesis; Pruritus Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD tramiprosate Alzheon Alzheimer’s disease Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Fast Track TBD tusamitamab ravtansine Sanofi NSCLC IV Phase 3 − BLA TBD ulotaront Sumitomo MDD; Schizophrenia Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Breakthrough Therapy 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 GM2 gangliosidoses (TaySachs disease, Sandhoff disease, AB variant) Oral Phase 3 − NDA; Orphan Drug TBD von Willebrand factor concentrate LFB von Willebrand disease IV Phase 3 − BLA; Orphan Drug TBD vonoprazan Phathom Non-erosive gastroesophageal reflux disease Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD xanomeline/trospium Karuna Schizophrenia Oral Phase 3 − NDA TBD PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued
47 | MAGELLANRX.COM PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued Phase 3 (Supplementals) alpelisib (Piqray®) Novartis Ovarian cancer Oral Phase 3 − sNDA TBD atezolizumab (Tecentriq) Genentech RCC; SCCHN IV Phase 3 − sBLA TBD baricitinib (Olumiant®) Eli Lilly JIA; Uveitis Oral Phase 3 − sNDA TBD 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 canakinumab (Ilaris®) Novartis NSCLC SC Phase 3 − sBLA TBD cemiplimab-rwlc (Libtayo®) Regeneron Melanoma IV Phase 3 − sBLA TBD dupilumab (Dupixent) Sanofi Allergic fungal rhinosinusitis; Bullous pemphigoid; Chronic rhinosinusitis; COPD SC Phase 3 − sBLA; Orphan Drug TBD durvalumab (Imfinzi) AstraZeneca Bladder cancer; Gastric cancer IV Phase 3 − sBLA; Breakthrough Therapy TBD efgartigimod (Vygart®) Argenx ITP IV Phase 3 − sBLA; Orphan Drug TBD empagliflozin (Jardiance) Boehringer Ingelheim/Eli Lilly Diabetic nephropathy Oral Phase 3 − sNDA; Fast Track TBD faricimab-svoa (Vabysmo®) Genentech Macular edema following RVO Intravitreal Phase 3 − sBLA 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 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 iloperidone (Fanapt®) Vanda Bipolar disorder Oral Phase 3 − sNDA TBD immune globulin, human 10% (Octagam®) Octapharma COVID-19 IV Phase 3 − sBLA TBD inebilizumab-cdon (Uplizna®) Horizon IgG4-related disease; Myasthenia gravis IV Phase 3 − sBLA TBD lumateperone (Caplyta®) Intra-Cellular Therapies MDD Oral Phase 3 − sNDA 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 Thalassemia; SCD Oral Phase 3 − sNDA; Orphan Drug TBD NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION zanidatamab Zymeworks Gastric cancer IV Phase 3 − BLA; Fast Track; 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

PIPELINE DRUG LIST continued

Complete Response Letter (CRL)

48 | MAGELLANRX.COM
NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION omalizumab (Xolair) Genentech Food allergies SC Phase 3 − sBLA; Breakthrough Therapy TBD pegcetacoplan (Empaveli®) Apellis Autoimmune hemolytic anemia (warm) SC Phase 3 − sNDA; Orphan Drug TBD ranibizumab port delivery system (Susvimo®) Genentech Diabetic retinopathy Intravitreal Phase 3 − sBLA 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 romiplostim (Nplate®) Amgen Chemotherapy-induced thrombocytopenia SC Phase 3 − sBLA; Orphan Drug TBD selinexor (Xpovio) Karyopharm Endometrial cancer Oral Phase 3 − sNDA TBD sparsentan (Filspari®) Travere Focal segmental glomerulosclerosis Oral Phase 3 − sNDA; Orphan Drug TBD tapinarof (Vtama®) Roivant Atopic dermatitis Topical Phase 3 − sNDA TBD tezepelumab-ekko (Tezspire®) Amgen Chronic rhinosinusitis; Esophagitis; Nasal polyposis SC Phase 3 − sBLA; Orphan Drug TBD tirzepatide (Mounjaro™) Eli Lilly Obesity/overweight (weight-related comorbidities) SC Phase 3 − sNDA; Fast Track TBD upadacitinib (Rinvoq) Abbvie Giant cell arteritis Oral Phase 3 − sNDA TBD vedolizumab (Entyvio) Takeda GVHD prophylaxis IV Phase 3 − sBLA; Orphan Drug TBD venetoclax (Venclexta®) Abbvie/Genenetech Mantle cell lymphoma; Multiple myeloma; Myelodysplastic syndrome Oral Phase 3 − sNDA; Breakthrough Therapy; Orphan Drug TBD
NAME MANUFACTURER CLINICAL USE DOSAGE FORM DEVELOPMENT STATUS FDA DECISION adalimumab 100 mg/mL (biosimilar to Abbvie’s Humira) Alvotech RA; AS; PSO; PsA; JIA; CD; UC SC CRL TBD levodopa/carbidopa pump Abbvie Parkinson’s disease motor fluctuations SC CRL TBD mirikizumab Eli Lilly UC IV, SC CRL TBD naloxone spray Orexo Opioid overdose Intranasal CRL TBD omecamtiv mecarbil Cytokinetics Chronic heart failure (with reduced ejection fraction) Oral CRL TBD ruxolitinib XR Incyte GVHD; Myelofibrosis, Polycythemia vera Oral CRL TBD vonoprazan Phathom Erosive esophagitis Oral CRL TBD

GLOSSARY

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

CD3 Cluster of Differentiate 3

CD19 Cluster of Differentiate 19

CD20 Cluster of Differentiate 20

CD38 Cluster of Differentiate 38

CD79b Cluster of Differentiate 79b

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

CRS Cytokine Release Syndrome

CSF Colony Stimulating Factor

CV Cardiovascular

CVD Cardiovascular Disease

CYP Cytochrome P-450

CYP3A4 Cytochrome P-450 3A4

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

49 | MAGELLANRX.COM

GLOSSARY continued

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

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

GABA-A Gamma-Aminobutyric Acid Receptor Type A

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-A Hamilton Anxiety Rating Scale

HAM-D Hamilton Depression Rating Scale

HAMD-17 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

HDRS-17 Hamilton Depression Rating Scale

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

IgG1kappa Immunoglobulin G1 kappa

IL-4 Interleukin-4

IL-12 Interleukin-12

IL-13 Interleukin-13

IL-17 Interleukin-17

IL-23 Interleukin-23

IM Intramuscular

IR Immediate-Release

IRB Institutional Review Board

ITP Immune Thrombocytopenic Purpura

ITT Intention-To-Treat

IV Intravenous

JAK Janus Kinase Inhibitor

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

50 | MAGELLANRX.COM

GLOSSARY continued

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

MI Myocardial Infarction

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

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

51 | MAGELLANRX.COM

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

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

52 | MAGELLANRX.COM
GLOSSARY continued

MR

PIPELINE

A VIEW INTO UPCOMING SPECIALTY & TRADITIONAL DRUGS

x JANUARY 2022
© Prime Therapeutics LLC | Magellan Rx, a wholly owned subsidiary of Prime Therapeutics LLC. MRX1119_0423
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