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    Acute Myeloid Leukemia, Version 3.2019, NCCN Clinical Practice Guidelines in Oncology. Tallman Martin S,Wang Eunice S,Altman Jessica K,Appelbaum Frederick R,Bhatt Vijaya Raj,Bixby Dale,Coutre Steven E,De Lima Marcos,Fathi Amir T,Fiorella Melanie,Foran James M,Hall Aric C,Jacoby Meagan,Lancet Jeffrey,LeBlanc Thomas W,Mannis Gabriel,Marcucci Guido,Martin Michael G,Mims Alice,O'Donnell Margaret R,Olin Rebecca,Peker Deniz,Perl Alexander,Pollyea Daniel A,Pratz Keith,Prebet Thomas,Ravandi Farhad,Shami Paul J,Stone Richard M,Strickland Stephen A,Wieduwilt Matthew,Gregory Kristina M, ,Hammond Lydia,Ogba Ndiya Journal of the National Comprehensive Cancer Network : JNCCN Acute myeloid leukemia (AML) is the most common form of acute leukemia among adults and accounts for the largest number of annual deaths due to leukemias in the United States. Recent advances have resulted in an expansion of treatment options for AML, especially concerning targeted therapies and low-intensity regimens. This portion of the NCCN Clinical Practice Guidelines in Oncology (NCCN Guidelines) for AML focuses on the management of AML and provides recommendations on the workup, diagnostic evaluation and treatment options for younger (age <60 years) and older (age ≥60 years) adult patients. 10.6004/jnccn.2019.0028
    Antifungal prophylaxis in adult patients with acute myeloid leukaemia treated with novel targeted therapies: a systematic review and expert consensus recommendation from the European Hematology Association. The Lancet. Haematology On the basis of improved overall survival, treatment guidelines strongly recommend antifungal prophylaxis during remission induction chemotherapy for patients with acute myeloid leukaemia. Many novel targeted agents are metabolised by cytochrome P450, but potential drug-drug interactions (DDIs) and the resulting risk-benefit ratio have not been assessed in clinical trials, leading to uncertainty in clinical management. Consequently, the European Haematology Association commissioned experts in the field of infectious diseases, haematology, oncology, clinical pharmacology, and methodology to develop up-to-date recommendations on the role of antifungal prophylaxis and management of pharmacokinetic DDIs with triazole antifungals. A systematic literature review was performed according to Cochrane methods, and recommendations were developed by use of the Grading of Recommendations Assessment, Development and Evaluation Evidence to Decision framework. We searched MEDLINE, Embase, and Cochrane Library, including Central Register of Controlled Trials, for randomised controlled trials and systematic reviews published from inception to March 10, 2020. We excluded studies that were not published in English. Evidence for any identified novel agent that is active against acute myeloid leukaemia was reviewed for the following outcomes: incidence of invasive fungal disease, prolongation of hospitalisation, days spent in intensive-care unit, mortality due to invasive fungal disease, quality of life, and potential DDIs. Recommendations and consensus statements were compiled for each targeted drug for patients with acute myeloid leukaemia and each specific setting. Evidence-based recommendations were developed for hypomethylating agents, midostaurin, and the venetoclax-hypomethylating agent combination. For all other agents, consensus statements were given for specific therapeutic settings, specifically for the management of patients with relapsed or refractory acute myeloid leukaemia, monotherapy, and combination with chemotherapy. Antifungal prophylaxis is recommended with moderate strength in most settings, and strongly recommended if the novel acute myeloid leukaemia agent is administered in combination with intensive induction chemotherapy. For ivosidenib, lestaurtinib, quizartinib, and venetoclax, we moderately recommend adjusting the dose of the antileukaemic agent during administration of triazoles. This is the first guidance supporting clinical decision making on antifungal prophylaxis in recipients of novel targeted drugs for acute myeloid leukaemia. Future studies including therapeutic drug monitoring will need to determine the role of dosage adjustment of novel antileukaemic drugs during concomitant administration of CYP3A4-inhibiting antifungals with respect to adverse effects and remission status. 10.1016/S2352-3026(22)00073-4
    MRD negative CR after azacitidine and venetoclax in a young patient with AML, unfit for intensive induction followed by ASCT. Leukemia research reports A subset of AML patients are unfit for 7+3 induction at the time of diagnosis. Present case highlights the use of azacitidine and venetoclax in a patient with intermediate risk AML with WT-1 mutation,deemed unfit for intensive induction in view of poor general condition and comorbid illness. After venetoclax and azacitidine patient was negative for measurable residual disease but developed cerebellar toxicity after high dose cytarabine. He underwent successful matched sibling allogeneic stem cell transplant and is presently on routine follow up. This case report suggest possible role of this combination even in young patients unfit for intensive induction. 10.1016/j.lrr.2021.100267
    Anti-leukemic effects of all-trans retinoic acid in combination with Daratumumab in acute myeloid leukemia. International immunology Acute myeloid leukemia (AML) remains a significant health problem, with poor outcomes despite chemotherapy and bone marrow transplants. Although one form of AML, acute promyelocytic leukemia (APL), is successfully treated with all-trans retinoic acid (ATRA), this drug is seemingly ineffective against all other forms of AML. Here, we show that ATRA up-regulates CD38 expression on AML blasts to sufficient levels that promote antibody-mediated fratricide following the addition of anti-CD38 daratumumab (DARA). The combination of ATRA plus DARA induced Fc-dependent conjugate formation and cytotoxicity among AML blasts in vitro. Combination treatment also led to reduction in tumor volume and resulted in increased overall survival in murine engraftment models of AML. These results suggest that, although ATRA does not induce differentiation of non-APL, it may be effective as a therapy in conjunction with DARA. 10.1093/intimm/dxy040
    A Novel Platform to Test In Vivo Single Gene Dependencies in t(8,21) and t(15,17) AML Confirms Zeb2 as Leukemia Target. De Conti Giulia,Gruszka Alicja M,Valli Debora,Cammarata Andrea Umberto,Righi Matteo,Mazza Massimiliano,Pelicci Pier Giuseppe Cancers The increased usage of high-throughput technologies in cancer research, including genetic and drug screens, generates large sets of candidate targets that need to be functionally validated for their roles in tumor development. Thus, reliable and robust in vivo model systems are needed to perform reverse genetic experiments. Ideally, these models should allow for a conditional silencing of the target and an unambiguous identification of engineered cancer cells. Here, we present a platform consisting of: (i) t(8;21) and t(15;17) driven acute myeloid leukemia (AML) transgenic mice with constitutive expression of green fluorescent protein (GFP) and inducible expression of Cre recombinase, and (ii) REX, a modified pSico lentiviral vector for inducible shRNA expression and red fluorescent protein (RFP) as a selection marker. In this system, leukemic cells from transgenic mice are transduced with REX, flow sorted, and transplanted into syngeneic hosts. Gene interference is induced in established tumors by tamoxifen treatment. Dual-color cell fluorescence guides the in vivo identification of shRNA interfered AML cells, monitoring engraftment and disease progression. We tested the platform by inducing knockdown of Zeb2, a gene upregulated by AML1-ETO and PML-RARα oncogenes in pre-leukemic hematopoietic stem cell compartment, and observed a significant delay in leukemia onset. This proves the power and utility of the platform and confirms Zeb2 contribution to the pathogenesis of AML. 10.3390/cancers12123768
    Huang ME, Ye YC, Chen SR, et al. Use of all-trans retinoic acid in the treatment of acute promyelocytic leukemia. Blood. 1988;72(2):567-572. Blood 10.1182/blood-2016-11-750182