How your com­pa­ny can fund the work at End­points News — and give your em­ploy­ees com­plete ac­cess to our con­tent

Last sum­mer we launched a prod­uct — En­ter­prise — that is es­sen­tial to the fu­ture of End­points News. Cor­po­rate cus­tomers can now di­rect­ly sup­port our fu­ture de­vel­op­ment through paid sub­scrip­tions, and get a list of ex­tra ben­e­fits and con­tent. If you’d like to sup­port the work, please con­sid­er do­ing so to­day. (We al­so have a prod­uct for in­di­vid­u­als called In­sid­er, which you can read about here.)

The news is this: We want to hit our sub­scrip­tion rev­enue goals now so we can ex­pand the team, bring­ing you even bet­ter re­port­ing soon­er rather than lat­er.  It’s just $1,000/year for your en­tire com­pa­ny no mat­ter the size — and you can see one of the ben­e­fits be­low. Every em­ploy­ee who sub­scribes to End­points News will be­gin to see this new spe­cial email head­er that demon­strates your com­pa­ny’s sup­port.

Spe­cial head­er em­ploy­ees would see with an En­ter­prise sub­scrip­tion


This isn’t a plea for do­na­tions. With a paid sub­scrip­tion, we’re pro­vid­ing you val­ue and new tools (more on that be­low) and in ex­change we’re charg­ing a price.

To do in­de­pen­dent jour­nal­ism root­ed in the style John and I have set out since we launched — 2 years, 3,700 ar­ti­cles and 500 dai­ly newslet­ters ago — here’s one ab­solute truth: Read­ers must di­rect­ly sup­port the busi­ness mod­el. And now your com­pa­ny can.

Give your em­ploy­ees full ac­cess to end­points news

Let’s say your com­pa­ny has 2,000 em­ploy­ees. Per­haps 500 of them vis­it our web­site and 50 of them are free email sub­scribers. For just $1,000/year, you can in­stant­ly up­grade all 50 to En­ter­prise — and then as long as your sub­scrip­tion is cur­rent, we’ll au­to­mat­i­cal­ly flag all new email sub­scribers from your cor­po­rate do­main and grant them full ac­cess to your firm’s En­ter­prise li­cense.

All of your em­ploy­ees who sub­scribe to End­points News will see the spe­cial head­er in their newslet­ter, re­mind­ing them of your com­pa­ny’s sup­port of in­de­pen­dent jour­nal­ism. We’ll send them all pre­mi­um End­points con­tent which is ex­clu­sive to paid sub­scribers on­ly. And there’s more. Your em­ploy­ees al­so get:

  • Print-to-PDF: The PDF but­ton above all our news ar­ti­cles will now work.
  • Cut-and-paste rights: Share our work legal­ly in full, with­out the URL, in­ter­nal­ly or with part­ners, in any dig­i­tal medi­um. A huge li­brary of news con­tent at their fin­ger­tips. With­out a sub­scrip­tion, just a fair-use, lim­it­ed amount is per­mis­si­ble.
  • Reprint rights: Go ahead and print our ma­te­r­i­al for busi­ness use, they’d have our full per­mis­sion.

And now:

    • Two Pre­mi­um Job List­ings: At End­points Ca­reers, we of­fer a way for cor­po­rate sub­scribers to get their open po­si­tions in front of our en­tire sub­scriber base. We’re of­fer­ing two free Pre­mi­um List­ings per year to each cor­po­rate cus­tomer. That is an $1,800 cost by it­self, which alone ex­ceeds the cost of a one year sub­scrip­tion.

Pay­wall ac­cess

Once you sub­scribe, here’s just a sam­ple of the con­tent every­one at your com­pa­ny will have ac­cess to:

Where the mon­ey is: Top 100 VCs in­vest­ing in US biotechs dur­ing 2017


What you need to know about this record-set­ting biotech IPO burst as 5 more crash the par­ty look­ing for $547M


The good, the bad and the ug­ly for the top 15 spenders in the glob­al drug R&D busi­ness: 2018


Where does the sci­ence come from? The top 20 NIH-fund­ed in­sti­tu­tions in 2017


What are the top 10 cor­po­rate VCs in bio­phar­ma to­day? And what do they want to fund — or steer clear of?


The top 20 rare dis­ease spe­cial­ists spot­light key biotech trends be­hind the boom

… and much more to come


Now is the time to sup­port the work

To the hun­dreds of amaz­ing com­pa­nies and in­di­vid­u­als who’ve al­ready signed up, thank you — what we do isn’t pos­si­ble with­out you.

If you’ve been think­ing about it but have put it off, we to­tal­ly get it. But we need your help this month if we’re to hit the lofty to­tals that’ll al­low us to hire a top-class team and build new prod­ucts while main­tain­ing our in­de­pen­dence.

Get End­points En­ter­prise

We’ve de­signed a re­al­ly easy form that takes a cou­ple min­utes to fill out, and re­quires a cred­it card pay­ment at the end. With­in 24 hours, usu­al­ly much soon­er, you’ll get an email with a full PDF li­cense. You can see the en­tire terms and con­di­tions here. All of your em­ploy­ees can start en­joy­ing the ben­e­fits of a sub­scrip­tion im­me­di­ate­ly.

Need help? Now many com­pa­nies have com­pli­cat­ed billing process­es and pro­to­cols. You can chat with our team dur­ing busi­ness hours via our up­grade page or Read­er Cen­ter should you re­quire spe­cial as­sis­tance. To sign in, you can use a tra­di­tion­al pass­word or click a se­cure “mag­ic link” that we send to your email on file with us. You can al­so send an email to help@end­pointsnews.com.

We re­quire a cred­it card pay­ment but in lim­it­ed cir­cum­stances can in­voice your com­pa­ny if there is no al­ter­na­tive.

To be­gin your com­pa­ny’s paid sub­scrip­tion, click on the but­ton be­low.

Get End­points En­ter­prise

Once again, this is a cru­cial month for this com­pa­ny. You can di­rect­ly sup­port our fu­ture de­vel­op­ment, so we can build on the track we’ve laid so far. We’ll have more posts over the month on our pro­grams but we need your sup­port to­day. Thanks for be­ing part of the End­points News com­mu­ni­ty.

2023 Spot­light on the Fu­ture of Drug De­vel­op­ment for Small and Mid-Sized Biotechs

In the context of today’s global economic environment, there is an increasing need to work smarter, faster and leaner across all facets of the life sciences industry.  This is particularly true for small and mid-sized biotech companies, many of which are facing declining valuations and competing for increasingly limited funding to propel their science forward.  It is important to recognize that within this framework, many of these smaller companies already find themselves resource-challenged to design and manage clinical studies themselves because they don’t have large teams or in-house experts in navigating the various aspects of the drug development journey. This can be particularly challenging for the most complex and difficult to treat diseases where no previous pathway exists and patients are urgently awaiting breakthroughs.

Kristen Hege, Bristol Myers Squibb SVP, early clinical development, oncology/hematology and cell therapy (Illustration: Assistant Editor Kathy Wong for Endpoints News)

Q&A: Bris­tol My­er­s' Kris­ten Hege on cell ther­a­py, can­cer pa­tients and men­tor­ing the next gen­er­a­tion

Kristen Hege leads Bristol Myers Squibb’s early oncology discovery program carrying on from the same work at Celgene, which was acquired by BMS in 2019. She’s known for her early work in CAR-T, having pioneered the first CAR-T cell trial for solid tumors more than 25 years ago.

However, the eminent physician-scientist is more than just a drug developer mastermind. She’s also a practicing physician, mother to two young women, an avid backpacker and intersecting all those interests — a champion of young women and people of color in STEM and life sciences.

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Gossamer Bio CEO Faheem Hasnain at Endpoints' #BIO22 panel (J.T. MacMillan Photography for Endpoints News)

Gos­samer’s Fa­heem Has­nain de­fends a round of pos­i­tive PAH da­ta as a clear win. But can these PhII re­sults stand up to scruti­ny?

Gossamer Bio $GOSS posted a statistically significant improvement for its primary endpoint in the key Phase II TORREY trial for lead drug seralutinib on Tuesday morning. But CEO Faheem Hasnain has some explaining to do on the important secondary of the crucial six-minute walk distance test — which will be the primary endpoint in Phase III — as the data on both endpoints fell short of expectations, missing one analyst’s bar on even modest success.

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Mar­ket­ingRx roundup: Phar­mas lay off Twit­ter ads for an­oth­er week; WPP un­cov­ers LGBTQ+ mar­ket­ing find­ings

When Twitter’s new owner Elon Musk tweeted this weekend, “Just a note to thank advertisers for returning to Twitter,” he likely wasn’t talking about big pharma companies. The vast majority of the top spending pharma advertisers had not returned last week, according to updated tracking data Pathmatic for Endpoints News.

Only three pharma advertisers spent any money at all, which is about the same as the past several weeks. AstraZeneca rejoined the active advertiser list, although at $700 spent hardly worth a personal Musk expression of gratitude. GSK remained active with $3,500 spent ad much lower than its previous spending, according to the Pathmatics data. Only Bayer spent any significant amount in advertising, with $244,000 spent last week, but that’s a considerable drop from almost $500,000 spent on OTC, prescription and corporate Twitter ads in each of the previous two weeks.

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Rick Modi, Affinia Therapeutics CEO

Ver­tex-part­nered gene ther­a­py biotech Affinia scraps IPO plans

Affinia Therapeutics has ditched its plans to go public in a relatively closed-door market that has not favored Nasdaq debuts for the drug development industry most of this year. A pandemic surge in 2020 and 2021 opened the doors for many preclinical startups, which caught Affinia’s attention and gave the gene therapy biotech confidence in the beginning days of 2022 to send in its S-1.

But on Friday, Affinia threw in the S-1 towel and concluded now is not the time to step onto Wall Street. The biotech has put out few public announcements since the spring of this year. Endpoints News picked the startup as one of its 11 biotechs to watch last year.

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Bob Duggan, Summit Therapeutics co-CEO

Bounc­ing from ma­jor set­back, Sum­mit hands out $500M cash for can­cer drug — thanks to a loan from bil­lion­aire CEO

After hitting a dead end with Summit Therapeutics’ lead program, Bob Duggan has found the drug that he believes will usher into a compelling second act. So compelling, in fact, that it involves $500 million cash — and he’s taking money out of his own pocket to fund the deal.

Striking a partnership with Akeso Therapeutics out of China, Summit is bringing in a bispecific antibody that blocks both PD-1 and VEGF called ivonescimab. Akeso, which has a PD-1/CTLA-4 bispecific approved in China, has already taken ivonescimab into multiple clinical trials, including a Phase III in lung cancer.

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Jay Lichter, Arialys Therapeutics CEO (Avalon Ventures)

Scoop: Aval­on, MPM back new CNS biotech with sci­en­tif­ic chops from Astel­las

A preclinical central nervous system biotech is in the works in La Jolla, CA, and the drug developer has reeled in capital from a syndicate of investors, Endpoints News has learned.

Arialys Therapeutics filed incorporation documents in the Golden State last December and applied its name for trademark protection with the US Patent and Trademark Office the week prior to that. Paperwork with the SEC also outlines plans to offer up equity in exchange for $55 million.

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Albert Bourla, Pfizer CEO (Efren Landaos/Sipa USA/Sipa via AP Images)

Pfiz­er makes an­oth­er bil­lion-dol­lar in­vest­ment in Eu­rope and ex­pands again in Michi­gan

Pfizer is continuing its run of manufacturing site expansions with two new large investments in the US and Europe.

The New York-based pharma giant’s site in Kalamazoo, MI, has seen a lot of attention over the past year. As a major piece of the manufacturing network for Covid-19 vaccines and antivirals, Pfizer is gearing up to place more money into the site. Pfizer announced it will place $750 million into the facility, mainly to establish “modular aseptic processing” (MAP) production and create around 300 jobs at the site.

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Gilmore O’Neill, Editas Medicine CEO

Ed­i­tas re­ports ear­ly-stage da­ta from two pa­tients in sick­le cell dis­ease

One company is moving forward in its bid to make a cell therapy for sickle cell disease viable — and after previous setbacks, including a hold earlier this year, execs are touting some really early data.

Editas Medicine announced Tuesday morning that it had positive safety and efficacy data from two patients in a Phase I/II trial investigating EDIT-301, a cell therapy candidate that Editas developed. Safety was measured in both patients, and efficacy data are from only the first patient dosed.

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