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dc.contributor.authorBaird, RD
dc.contributor.authorKilburn, L
dc.contributor.authorKernaghan, S
dc.contributor.authorWardley, Andrew M
dc.contributor.authorMacpherson, I
dc.contributor.authorRoylance, R
dc.contributor.authorStephens, P
dc.contributor.authorOikonomidou, O
dc.contributor.authorBraybrooke, JP
dc.contributor.authorTuthill, M
dc.contributor.authorAbraham, J
dc.contributor.authorWinter, MC
dc.contributor.authorKingston, B
dc.contributor.authorWilkinson, K
dc.contributor.authorTurner, N
dc.contributor.authorRing, A
dc.contributor.authorBliss, JM
dc.contributor.authorPlasma, MTMG
dc.date.accessioned2020-08-10T08:09:24Z
dc.date.available2020-08-10T08:09:24Z
dc.date.issued2020en
dc.identifier.citationBaird RD, Kilburn L, Kernaghan S, Wardley AM, Macpherson I, Roylance R, et al. Abstract P1-19-14: Results from plasmaMATCH trial treatment cohort D: A phase II trial of capivasertib in patients with an AKT activation basket mutation identified via ctDNA testing or tumour sequencing (CRUK/15/010). Cancer Research. 2020;80(4):P1-19-4-P1--4.en
dc.identifier.pmidNo PMIDen
dc.identifier.doi10.1158/1538-7445.sabcs19-p1-19-14en
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10541/623117
dc.description.abstractBackground: Activation of the AKT pathway can result from diverse rare genetic events, including mutation of AKT1, AKT2/3 E17K, and through inactivating mutation or homozygous deletion of PTEN. AKT1 mutations and genetic loss of PTEN are associated with activation of AKT signalling and selective sensitivity to AKT inhibition in pre-clinical models. Capivasertib is a potent catalytic inhibitor of AKT1, AKT2 and AKT3 with activity both in vivo and in the clinic. The plasmaMATCH trial assessed the efficacy of capivasertib in BC patients with rare AKT activating mutations. Methods: The plasmaMATCH trial is an open-label, multi-centre, multi-cohort platform trial, consisting of ctDNA testing in ~1000 patients with advanced BC. Patients with AKT1 mutations in ER negative BC; or AKT2/3 E17K mutations, PIK3R1 or PTEN inactivating mutations orhomozygous deletion of PTEN in both ER positive and ER negative BC were recruited. Mutations were identified in ctDNA testing in plasmaMATCH or in prior tumour sequencing. Patients were treated with capivasertib 480mg BID 4 days on - 3 days off. The primary endpoint for Cohort D is confirmed objective response rate as defined by RECIST v1.1. Using a single stage A'Hern design with a target response rate of 25%, unacceptable response rate of 5%, alpha=5% and power=80%, at least 3 responses out of 16 evaluable patients were required to infer efficacy for capivasertib. Results: In total 19 patients were recruited in Cohort D, 12 following ctDNA testing and 7 on tumour testing. Fifteen (79%) were ER positive, all were HER2 non-amplified, and 14 (74%) had visceral metastases. Mutations were AKT1 E17K (5 patients), AKT1 L52R (1), PTEN inactivating mutation (12), and PTEN homozygous deletion (1). All patients were evaluable with overall confirmed response rate of 10.5% (95%CI 1.3-33.1%, 2/19) (first 16 evaluable patients: 2/16, 12.5% (95%CI 1.6-38.3)). Two further patients had unconfirmed responses. Median progression free survival was 3.4 months (IQR 1.8-5.5 months) and median duration of response 3.9 months (IQR 3.7-4.2 months) with 1 patient continuing treatment. In patients with AKT1 mutations there was a 33% response rate (2/6) with 2 further unconfirmed responses. There were no responses in patients with PTEN mutations (0/13). The most common clinically significant grade 3 or 4 adverse events were rash (26%), hypertension (11%), transaminase increase (11%) and vomiting (11%). Conclusions: Capivasertib monotherapy did not meet pre-specified criteria for efficacy in this group of patients with a range of AKT pathway activating mutations. In exploratory analysis, capivasertib was active in patients with AKT1 mutations.en
dc.language.isoenen
dc.relation.urlhttps://dx.doi.org/10.1158/1538-7445.sabcs19-p1-19-14en
dc.titleResults from plasmaMATCH trial treatment cohort D: A phase II trial of capivasertib in patients with an AKT activation basket mutation identified via ctDNA testing or tumour sequencing (CRUK/15/010)en
dc.typeMeetings and Proceedingsen
dc.contributor.departmentCancer Research UK Cambridge Centre, Cambridgeen
dc.identifier.journalCancer Researchen
dc.description.noteen]


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