Theme: Latest Advances in tumor & cancer immunotherapy from vaccines to antibodies and cell therapies

Tumor & Cancer Immunology 2016

Renowned Speakers

Tumor & Cancer Immunology 2016

Conference series invites all the participants from all over the world to attend 'International Conference on Tumor & Cancer Immunology and Immunotherapy' during July 28-30, 2016 in Melbourne, Australia which includes prompt keynote presentations, Oral talks, Poster presentations and Exhibitions.

Tumor & Cancer Immunology-2016 is to gathering people in academia and society interested in immunology to share the latest trends and important issues relevant to our field/subject area. The scientific programme of the conference is broad and embraces different research aspects with focus on immunology, cancer research, and in particular with a medical interest. The conference will include invited speakers, oral presentations, poster session and the young scientist award.

 

Track 1: Tumors

A Tumor is an abnormal growth of body tissue. Tumors can be cancerous (malignant) or noncancerous (benign). Tumors are of many types such as Carcinoid TumorPituitary Tumor, and Tumor lysis syndrome. In general, tumors occur when cells divide and grow excessively in the body. Normally, the body controls cell growth and division. New cells are created to replace older ones or to perform new functions. Cells that are damaged or no longer needed die to make room for healthy replacements. If the balance of cell growth and death is disturbed, a Tumor may form. Problems with the body's immune system can lead to tumors. Carcinoid tumors are of neuroendocrine origin and derived from primitive stem cells in the gut wall, but they can be seen in other organs, including the lungs, mediastinum, thymus, liver, pancreas, bronchus, ovaries, prostate, and kidneys .Carcinoid tumors have high potential for metastasis.

Related Conferences:

International Conference on Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 2nd  International Congress on Neuroimmunology & Therapeutics, December01-03, 2016, USA; International Conference on Tumor Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 5th  European Immunology Conference, July 21-23, 2016, Germany; Autoimmunity Conferences October 13-14, 2016 Manchester, UK; International Conference on Mucosal Immunology & Vaccine development July 28-29, 2016, Australia; Cancer Diagnostics Conference & Expo, June 13-15, 2016, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Innate Immunity July 21-22, 2016 Berlin, Germany; Japanese Society For Immunology 44th Annual Meeting, November 18-20, 2015 Sapporo, Japan; Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Australasian Society for Immunology, August 21-26, 2016, Melbourne, Australia; British Society for Immunology Congress, December 6 - 9, 2016, Liverpool, UK; 5th Annual Tumor Immunology Research and Emerging Therapies Conference October 2-3, 2015, Marseille, France; The European Academy of Tumor Immunology, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; International Congress of Immunology, July 21-23, 2016, Germany.

 

Track 2: Brain Tumors

A primary brain Tumor is one that originates in the brain, and not all primary brain tumors are cancerous; benign tumors are not aggressive and normally do not spread to surrounding tissues, although they can be serious and even life threatening. Primary brain tumors emerge from the various cells that make up the brain and central nervous system and are named for the kind of cell in which they first form. The most common types of adult brain tumors are gliomas and astrocytic tumors. These tumors form from astrocytes and other types of glial cells, which are cells that help, keep nerves healthy. The second most common type of adult brain tumors are meningeal tumors. These form in the meninges, the thin layer of tissue that covers the brain and spinal cord.

Related Conferences:

2nd International Congress on Neuroimmunology & Therapeutics, March 31-Apr 2, 2016, USA; International Conference on Tumor Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; International Conference on Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; International Conference on Allergy, March 29-30, 2016, Spain; 5th European Immunology Conference, July 21-23, 2016, Germany; Autoimmunity Conferences October 13-14, 2016 Manchester, UK; International Conference on Mucosal Immunology & Vaccine development July 28-29, 2016, Australia; Cancer Diagnostics Conference & Expo, June 13-15, 2016, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Innate Immunity July 21-22, 2016 Berlin, Germany; Australasian Society for Immunology, August 21-26, 2016, Melbourne, Australia; British Society for Immunology Congress, December 6 - 9, 2016, Liverpool, UK. 5th Annual Tumor Immunology Research and Emerging Therapies Conference October 2-3, 2015, Marseille, France; The European Academy of Tumor Immunology, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Japanese Society For Immunology 44th Annual Meeting, November 18-20, 2015 Sapporo, Japan; Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Annual Immunology meetings, July 21-23, 2016, Germany,

   

Track 3: Immune system tumors

The Tumor microenvironment is an important aspect of cancer biology that contributes to Tumor initiation, Tumor progression and responses to therapy. Cells and molecules of the immune system are a fundamental component of the Tumor microenvironment. The ongoing battle between hosts and pathogens has long been of interest to evolutionary biologists. Because hosts and pathogens act as environments for each other, their intertwined struggle for existence is both continual and rapid. It is therefore little wonder that the host and pathogen genes that control infection and immunity frequently show high levels of genetic diversity and presents some of the best examples of positive selection (adaptive evolution) there are two main classifications of tumors. One is known as benign and the other as malignant. A benign Tumor is a Tumor that does not invade its surrounding tissue or spread around the body. A malignant Tumor  is a Tumor that may invade its surrounding tissue or spread around the body.

Related Conferences:

International Conference on Tumor Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 5th European Immunology Conference, July 21-23, 2016, Germany; International Conference on Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; International Conference on Allergy, March 29-30, 2016, Spain; 2nd International Congress on Neuroimmunology & Therapeutics, March 31-Apr 2, 2016, USA; Autoimmunity Conferences October 13-14, 2016 Manchester, UK; International Conference on Mucosal Immunology & Vaccine development July 28-29, 2016, Australia; Cancer Diagnostics Conference & Expo, June 13-15, 2016, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Innate Immunity July 21-22, 2016 Berlin, Germany; Australasian Society for Immunology, August 21-26, 2016, Melbourne, Australia; British Society for Immunology Congress, December 6 - 9, 2016, Liverpool, UK;  5th Annual Tumor Immunology Research and Emerging Therapies Conference October 2-3, 2015, Marseille, France; The European Academy of Tumor Immunology, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Japanese Society For Immunology 44th Annual Meeting, November 18-20, 2015 Sapporo, Japan; Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Annual Immunology events, July 21-23, 2016, Germany.

  

Track 4:   Immunotherapy tumors

The mainstay of cancer treatment has historically involved therapies, such as surgery, chemotherapy or radiation that were developed without regard for the patient's immune system. These therapies include nonspecific activation of the immune system using toll‐like receptor ligands, cytokines or immune checkpoint inhibitors, or specific treatments, like monoclonal antibody administration or vaccination, that directly target cancer cells. Perhaps, the most promising specific therapy is the adoptive transfer of genetically engineered tumour‐reactive T cells, an approach that has already proven curative in some patients with metastatic disease. Cumulatively, these new immune‐based approaches have great promise to revolutionise cancer therapy

Related Conferences:

International Conference on Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 2nd  International Congress on Neuroimmunology & Therapeutics, December01-03, 2016, USA; International Conference on Tumor Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 5th  European Immunology Conference, July 21-23, 2016, Germany; Autoimmunity Conferences October 13-14, 2016 Manchester, UK; International Conference on Mucosal Immunology & Vaccine development July 28-29, 2016, Australia; Cancer Diagnostics Conference & Expo, June 13-15, 2016, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Innate Immunity July 21-22, 2016 Berlin, Germany; Japanese Society For Immunology 44th Annual Meeting, November 18-20, 2015 Sapporo, Japan; Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Australasian Society for Immunology, August 21-26, 2016, Melbourne, Australia; British Society for Immunology Congress, December 6 - 9, 2016, Liverpool, UK; 5th Annual Tumor Immunology Research and Emerging Therapies Conference October 2-3, 2015, Marseille, France; The European Academy of Tumor Immunology, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; International Congress of Immunology, July 21-23, 2016, Germany.

 

Track 5: Tumor Immunology

The molecular classification of Tumor is actually arrangement analysis disguised as classification. In a typical gene expression array study, the researcher will look at a cluster of tumors of a specific type. Cluster analysis of the gene expression array values will help discrete the tumors into groups with common expression patterns. Some of these groupings will prove to have a detailed biologic feature (e.g. increased tendency to metastasize, higher response to a chemotherapeutic agent, lengthened existence). Cancers are not just masses of malignant cells but complex ‘rogue’ organs, to which many other cells are recruited and can be degraded by the transformed cells. Interactions between malignant and non-transformed cells create the Tumor microenvironment (TME).

Related Conferences:

2nd International Congress on Neuroimmunology & Therapeutics, March 31-Apr 2, 2016, USA; International Conference on Tumor Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; International Conference on Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; International Conference on Allergy, March 29-30, 2016, Spain; 5th European Immunology Conference, July 21-23, 2016, Germany; Autoimmunity Conferences October 13-14, 2016 Manchester, UK; International Conference on Mucosal Immunology & Vaccine development July 28-29, 2016, Australia; Cancer Diagnostics Conference & Expo, June 13-15, 2016, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Innate Immunity July 21-22, 2016 Berlin, Germany; Australasian Society for Immunology, August 21-26, 2016, Melbourne, Australia; British Society for Immunology Congress, December 6 - 9, 2016, Liverpool, UK. 5th Annual Tumor Immunology Research and Emerging Therapies Conference October 2-3, 2015, Marseille, France; The European Academy of Tumor Immunology, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Japanese Society For Immunology 44th Annual Meeting, November 18-20, 2015 Sapporo, Japan; Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Annual Immunology meetings, July 21-23, 2016, Germany,

 

Track 6:  Tumor Cells

Tumors arise with great frequency, especially in older animals and humans, but most pose little risk to their host because they are localized and of small size. We call such tumors benign; an example is warts. It is usually apparent when a Tumor is benign because it contains cells that closely resemble, and may function like, normal cells. The surface interaction molecules that hold tissues together keep benign tumor cells, like normal cells, localized to appropriate tissues. Circulating tumor cells (CTCs) are cells that have shed into the vasculature from a primary tumor and circulate in the bloodstream. CTCs thus constitute seeds for subsequent growth of additional tumors (metastasis) in vital distant organs, triggering a mechanism that is responsible for the vast majority of cancer-related deaths.

Related Conferences:

International Conference on Tumor Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 5th European Immunology Conference, July 21-23, 2016, Germany; International Conference on Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; International Conference on Allergy, March 29-30, 2016, Spain; 2nd International Congress on Neuroimmunology & Therapeutics, March 31-Apr 2, 2016, USA; Autoimmunity Conferences October 13-14, 2016 Manchester, UK; International Conference on Mucosal Immunology & Vaccine development July 28-29, 2016, Australia; Cancer Diagnostics Conference & Expo, June 13-15, 2016, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Innate Immunity July 21-22, 2016 Berlin, Germany; Australasian Society for Immunology, August 21-26, 2016, Melbourne, Australia; British Society for Immunology Congress, December 6 - 9, 2016, Liverpool, UK;  5th Annual Tumor Immunology Research and Emerging Therapies Conference October 2-3, 2015, Marseille, France; The European Academy of Tumor Immunology, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Japanese Society For Immunology 44th Annual Meeting, November 18-20, 2015 Sapporo, Japan; Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Annual Immunology events, July 21-23, 2016, Germany.

 

Track 7:   Tumor Causatives

In general, tumors occur when cells divide and grow excessively in the body. Normally, the body controls cell growth and division. New cells are created to replace older ones or to perform new functions. Cells that are damaged or no longer needed die to make room for healthy replacements. If the balance of cell growth and death is disturbed, a tumor may form. Problems with the body's immune system can lead to tumors. Tobacco causes more deaths from cancer than any other environmental substance. Types of tumors known to be caused by viruses are: Cervical cancer (human papillomavirus) Hepatocellular carcinoma (hepatitis B and hepatitis C viruses) some tumors are more common in one gender than the other. Some are more common among children or the elderly. Others are related to diet, environment, and family history.

Related Conferences:

International Conference on Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 2nd  International Congress on Neuroimmunology & Therapeutics, December01-03, 2016, USA; International Conference on Tumor Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 5th  European Immunology Conference, July 21-23, 2016, Germany; Autoimmunity Conferences October 13-14, 2016 Manchester, UK; International Conference on Mucosal Immunology & Vaccine development July 28-29, 2016, Australia; Cancer Diagnostics Conference & Expo, June 13-15, 2016, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Innate Immunity July 21-22, 2016 Berlin, Germany; Japanese Society For Immunology 44th Annual Meeting, November 18-20, 2015 Sapporo, Japan; Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Australasian Society for Immunology, August 21-26, 2016, Melbourne, Australia; British Society for Immunology Congress, December 6 - 9, 2016, Liverpool, UK; 5th Annual Tumor Immunology Research and Emerging Therapies Conference October 2-3, 2015, Marseille, France; The European Academy of Tumor Immunology, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; International Congress of Immunology, July 21-23, 2016, Germany.

 

Track 8:  Cancer Vaccines

Most of us know about vaccines given to healthy people to help prevent infections, such as measles and chicken pox. These vaccines use weakened or killed germs like viruses or bacteria to start an immune response in the body. Getting the immune system ready to defend against these germs helps keep people from getting infections. Most cancer vaccines work the same way, but they make the person’s immune system attack cancer cells. The goal is to help treat cancer or to help keep it from coming back after other treatments. But there are also some vaccines that may actually help prevent certain cancers. Cancer treatment vaccines are different from the vaccines that work against viruses. These vaccines try to get the immune system to mount an attack against cancer cells in the body. Instead of preventing disease, they are meant to get the immune system to attack a disease that already exists. Some cancer treatment vaccines are made up of cancer cells, parts of cells, or pure antigens. Sometimes a patient’s own immune cells are removed and exposed to these substances in the lab to create the vaccine. Once the vaccine is ready, it’s injected into the body to increase the immune response against cancer cells. Vaccines are often combined with other substances or cells called adjuvants that help boost the immune response even further.

Related Conferences:

2nd International Congress on Neuroimmunology & Therapeutics, March 31-Apr 2, 2016, USA; International Conference on Tumor Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; International Conference on Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; International Conference on Allergy, March 29-30, 2016, Spain; 5th European Immunology Conference, July 21-23, 2016, Germany; Autoimmunity Conferences October 13-14, 2016 Manchester, UK; International Conference on Mucosal Immunology & Vaccine development July 28-29, 2016, Australia; Cancer Diagnostics Conference & Expo, June 13-15, 2016, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Innate Immunity July 21-22, 2016 Berlin, Germany; Australasian Society for Immunology, August 21-26, 2016, Melbourne, Australia; British Society for Immunology Congress, December 6 - 9, 2016, Liverpool, UK. 5th Annual Tumor Immunology Research and Emerging Therapies Conference October 2-3, 2015, Marseille, France; The European Academy of Tumor Immunology, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Japanese Society For Immunology 44th Annual Meeting, November 18-20, 2015 Sapporo, Japan; Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Annual Immunology meetings, July 21-23, 2016, Germany,

 

Track 9:  Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy

Immunotherapy is treatment that uses certain parts of a person’s immune system to fight diseases such as cancer. This can be done in a couple of ways: Own immune system stimulation, Biological therapy or biotherapy. These advances in cancer immunotherapy are the result of long-term investments in basic research on the immune system—research that continues today. Additional research is currently under way to: understand why immunotherapy is effective in some patients but not in other’s who have the same cancer, expand the use of immunotherapy to more types of cancer, increase the effectiveness of immunotherapy by combining it with other types of cancer treatment, such as targeted therapy, chemotherapy, and radiation therapy.

Related Conferences:

2nd International Congress on Neuroimmunology & Therapeutics, March 31-Apr 2, 2016, USA; International Conference on Tumor Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; International Conference on Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; International Conference on Allergy, March 29-30, 2016, Spain; 5th European Immunology Conference, July 21-23, 2016, Germany; Autoimmunity Conferences October 13-14, 2016 Manchester, UK; International Conference on Mucosal Immunology & Vaccine development July 28-29, 2016, Australia; Cancer Diagnostics Conference & Expo, June 13-15, 2016, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Innate Immunity July 21-22, 2016 Berlin, Germany; Australasian Society for Immunology, August 21-26, 2016, Melbourne, Australia; British Society for Immunology Congress, December 6 - 9, 2016, Liverpool, UK. 5th Annual Tumor Immunology Research and Emerging Therapies Conference October 2-3, 2015, Marseille, France; The European Academy of Tumor Immunology, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Japanese Society For Immunology 44th Annual Meeting, November 18-20, 2015 Sapporo, Japan; Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD.

 

Track 10: Immune Checkpoint inhibitors

Immunology-based therapy is rapidly developing into an effective treatment option for a surprising range of cancers. We have learned over the last decade that powerful immunologic effector cells may be blocked by inhibitory regulatory pathways controlled by specific molecules often called "immune checkpoints." The development of a new therapeutic class of drugs that inhibit these inhibitory pathways has recently emerged as a potent strategy in oncology. Three sets of agents have emerged in clinical trials exploiting this strategy. These agents are antibody-based therapies targeting cytotoxic T-lymphocyte antigen 4 (CTLA4), programmed cell death 1 (PD-1), and programmed cell death ligand 1 (PD-L1). These inhibitors of immune inhibition have demonstrated extensive activity as single agents and in combinations. Clinical responses have been seen in melanoma, renal cell carcinoma, small cell lung cancer, and several other tumor types.

Related Conferences:

International Conference on Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 2nd  International Congress on Neuroimmunology & Therapeutics, December01-03, 2016, USA; International Conference on Tumor Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 5th  European Immunology Conference, July 21-23, 2016, Germany; Autoimmunity Conferences October 13-14, 2016 Manchester, UK; International Conference on Mucosal Immunology & Vaccine development July 28-29, 2016, Australia; Cancer Diagnostics Conference & Expo, June 13-15, 2016, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Innate Immunity July 21-22, 2016 Berlin, Germany; Japanese Society For Immunology 44th Annual Meeting, November 18-20, 2015 Sapporo, Japan; Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Australasian Society for Immunology, August 21-26, 2016, Melbourne, Australia; British Society for Immunology Congress, December 6 - 9, 2016, Liverpool, UK; 5th Annual Tumor Immunology Research and Emerging Therapies Conference October 2-3, 2015, Marseille, France; The European Academy of Tumor Immunology, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; International Congress of Immunology, July 21-23, 2016, Germany.

 

Track 11:  Cancer Research

The goal of the Cancer Research Program is to make significant improvements in the prevention, early detection, diagnosis and treatment of cancer. It will continue to translate basic research findings into clinical applications together with strategic partners, with the National Centre for Tumor Diseases (NCT) and the nationally active German Consortium for Translational Cancer Research (DKTK) playing key roles. The program is also developing new approaches in the fields of cancer genome and epigenome research, metabolic dysfunction, personalized radiation oncology and ion therapy, molecular imaging, neuro-oncology, individualized cancer medicine and health economics.

Related Conferences:

International Conference on Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 2nd  International Congress on Neuroimmunology & Therapeutics, December01-03, 2016, USA; International Conference on Tumor Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 5th  European Immunology Conference, July 21-23, 2016, Germany; Autoimmunity Conferences October 13-14, 2016 Manchester, UK; International Conference on Mucosal Immunology & Vaccine development July 28-29, 2016, Australia; Cancer Diagnostics Conference & Expo, June 13-15, 2016, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Innate Immunity July 21-22, 2016 Berlin, Germany; Japanese Society For Immunology 44th Annual Meeting, November 18-20, 2015 Sapporo, Japan; Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Australasian Society for Immunology, August 21-26, 2016, Melbourne, Australia; British Society for Immunology Congress, December 6 - 9, 2016, Liverpool, UK; 5th Annual Tumor Immunology Research and Emerging Therapies Conference October 2-3, 2015, Marseille, France; The European Academy of Tumor Immunology, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD.

 

Track 12: Combining Cancer Immunotherapies

Targeted therapies act by blocking essential biochemical pathways or mutant proteins that are required for tumor cell growth and survival. These drugs can arrest tumor progression and induce striking regressions in molecularly defined subsets of patients. Indeed, the first small molecule targeted agent, the BCR-ABL kinase inhibitor imatinib, rapidly induced complete cytogenetic responses in 76% of chronic myelogenous leukemia patients. Further research into the underlying genetic pathways driving tumor proliferation uncovered additional oncoproteins that are critical for tumor maintenance, such as the epidermal growth factor receptor (EGFR), BRAF, KIT, HER (also known as neu and ERBB) and anaplastic lymphoma kinase (ALK). Similar to imatinib, small molecule inhibitors of these kinases have effectuated impressive tumor responses in selected patients, although regressions are commonly followed by the development of progressive disease due to the emergence of drug-resistant variants. Resistance usually involves secondary mutations within the targeted protein or compensatory changes within the targeted pathway that bypass the drug-mediated inhibition. Accordingly, targeted therapies may elicit dramatic tumor regressions, but persistence is generally short-lived, limiting the overall clinical benefit.

Related Conferences:

International Conference on Tumor Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 5th European Immunology Conference, July 21-23, 2016, Germany; International Conference on Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; International Conference on Allergy, March 29-30, 2016, Spain; 2nd International Congress on Neuroimmunology & Therapeutics, March 31-Apr 2, 2016, USA; Autoimmunity Conferences October 13-14, 2016 Manchester, UK; International Conference on Mucosal Immunology & Vaccine development July 28-29, 2016, Australia; Cancer Diagnostics Conference & Expo, June 13-15, 2016, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Innate Immunity July 21-22, 2016 Berlin, Germany; Australasian Society for Immunology, August 21-26, 2016, Melbourne, Australia; British Society for Immunology Congress, December 6 - 9, 2016, Liverpool, UK;  5th Annual Tumor Immunology Research and Emerging Therapies Conference October 2-3, 2015, Marseille, France; The European Academy of Tumor Immunology, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Japanese Society For Immunology 44th Annual Meeting, November 18-20, 2015 Sapporo, Japan; Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD.

 

Track 13: Tumor immunotherapy research

Immunotherapy is an innovative treatment approach that empowers the human immune system to overcome cancer and other debilitating diseases. The T-cell therapies are the most radical of several new approaches that recruit the immune system to attack cancers. The treatments work by removing molecular brakes that normally keep the body’s T cells from seeing cancer as an enemy, and they have helped demonstrate that the immune system is capable of destroying cancer. Immunotherapy may help boost the body’s immune response. This approach uses drugs/agents to trigger or stimulate the immune system to react to the invader – in this case, the cancer cells. This is similar to how a cold virus would stimulate your immune system.

Related Conferences:

International Conference on Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 2nd International Congress on Neuroimmunology & Therapeutics, December01-03, 2016, USA; International Conference on Tumor Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 5th  European Immunology Conference, July 21-23, 2016, Germany; Autoimmunity Conferences October 13-14, 2016 Manchester, UK; International Conference on Mucosal Immunology & Vaccine development July 28-29, 2016, Australia; Cancer Diagnostics Conference & Expo, June 13-15, 2016, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Innate Immunity July 21-22, 2016 Berlin, Germany; Japanese Society For Immunology 44th Annual Meeting, November 18-20, 2015 Sapporo, Japan; Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Australasian Society for Immunology, August 21-26, 2016, Melbourne, Australia; British Society for Immunology Congress, December 6 - 9, 2016, Liverpool, UK; 5th Annual Tumor Immunology Research and Emerging Therapies Conference October 2-3, 2015, Marseille, France; The European Academy of Tumor Immunology, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; International Congress of Immunology, July 21-23, 2016, Germany.

 

Track 14: Cancer Micro and Immuno environment:

Interactions between malignant and non-transformed cells create the Tumor microenvironment (TME). The non-malignant cells of the TME have a dynamic and often tumor-promoting function at all stages of carcinogenesis .Intercellular communication is driven by a complex and dynamic network of cytokines, chemokine’s, growth factors, and inflammatory and matrix remodeling enzymes against a background of major perturbations to the physical and chemical properties of the tissue. The evolution, structure and activities of the cells in the TME have many parallels with the processes of wound healing and inflammation, but cells such as macrophages are also found in cancers that have no known association with chronic inflammatory conditions. 

Related Conferences:

International Conference on Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 2nd  International Congress on Neuroimmunology & Therapeutics, December01-03, 2016, USA; International Conference on Tumor Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 5th  European Immunology Conference, July 21-23, 2016, Germany; Autoimmunity Conferences October 13-14, 2016 Manchester, UK; International Conference on Mucosal Immunology & Vaccine development July 28-29, 2016, Australia; Cancer Diagnostics Conference & Expo, June 13-15, 2016, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Innate Immunity July 21-22, 2016 Berlin, Germany; Japanese Society For Immunology 44th Annual Meeting, November 18-20, 2015 Sapporo, Japan; Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Australasian Society for Immunology, August 21-26, 2016, Melbourne, Australia; British Society for Immunology Congress, December 6 - 9, 2016, Liverpool, UK; 5th Annual Tumor Immunology Research and Emerging Therapies Conference October 2-3, 2015, Marseille, France; The European Academy of Tumor Immunology, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD.

 

Track 15: Tumor markers and drug targeting

Tumor markers are substances that are produced by cancer or by other cells of the body in response to cancer or certain benign (noncancerous) conditions. Most tumor markers are made by normal cells as well as by cancer cells; however, they are produced at much higher levels in cancerous conditions. These substances can be found in the blood, urine, stool, tumor tissue, or other tissues or bodily fluids of some patients with cancer. Most tumor markers are proteins. Thus far, more than 20 different tumor markers have been characterized and are in clinical use. Some are associated with only one type of cancer, whereas others are associated with two or more cancer types. There is no “universal” tumor marker that can detect any type of cancer. Among various approaches to specifically target drug-loaded carrier systems to required pathological sites in the body, two seem to be most advanced – passive (EPR effect-mediated) targeting, based on the longevity of the pharmaceutical carrier in the blood and its accumulation in pathological sites with compromised vasculature, and active targeting, based on the attachment of specific ligands to the surface of pharmaceutical carriers to recognize and bind pathological cells. 

Related Conferences:

2nd International Congress on Neuroimmunology & Therapeutics, March 31-Apr 2, 2016, USA; International Conference on Tumor Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; International Conference on Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; International Conference on Allergy, March 29-30, 2016, Spain; 5th European Immunology Conference, July 21-23, 2016, Germany; Autoimmunity Conferences October 13-14, 2016 Manchester, UK; International Conference on Mucosal Immunology & Vaccine development July 28-29, 2016, Australia; Cancer Diagnostics Conference & Expo, June 13-15, 2016, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Innate Immunity July 21-22, 2016 Berlin, Germany; Australasian Society for Immunology, August 21-26, 2016, Melbourne, Australia; British Society for Immunology Congress, December 6 - 9, 2016, Liverpool, UK. 5th Annual Tumor Immunology Research and Emerging Therapies Conference October 2-3, 2015, Marseille, France; The European Academy of Tumor Immunology, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Japanese Society For Immunology 44th Annual Meeting, November 18-20, 2015 Sapporo, Japan; Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Annual Immunology events, July 21-23, 2016, Germany.

 

Track 16: Tumorigenesis

Tumorigenesis focuses on the multistep process of tumor Development, the critical progression of which is dependent on sequential accumulation of mutations within tissue cells, only a relatively small subset of which is crucial for malignant transformation, driven by the well-known pathways of tumorigenesis (growth signal self-sufficiency; anti-growth signal insensitivity; apoptosis evasion; unbound replicative potential; sustained angiogenesis; and tissue invasion and [potential metastasis). Tumorigenesis depends on carcinogenesis, but not vice versa, and when we focus on carcinogenesis, our scope rests predominantly with mutation or epimutation acquisition, while when we focus on tumorigenesis, our scope is on the multistep progress of mutated cells in tumor development. 

Related Conferences:

International Conference on Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 2nd  International Congress on Neuroimmunology & Therapeutics, December01-03, 2016, USA; International Conference on Tumor Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 5th  European Immunology Conference, July 21-23, 2016, Germany; Autoimmunity Conferences October 13-14, 2016 Manchester, UK; International Conference on Mucosal Immunology & Vaccine development July 28-29, 2016, Australia; Cancer Diagnostics Conference & Expo, June 13-15, 2016, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Innate Immunity July 21-22, 2016 Berlin, Germany; Japanese Society For Immunology 44th Annual Meeting, November 18-20, 2015 Sapporo, Japan; Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Australasian Society for Immunology, August 21-26, 2016, Melbourne, Australia; British Society for Immunology Congress, December 6 - 9, 2016, Liverpool, UK; 5th Annual Tumor Immunology Research and Emerging Therapies Conference October 2-3, 2015, Marseille, France; The European Academy of Tumor Immunology, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; International Congress of Immunology, July 21-23, 2016, Germany.

 

Track 17: Cancer Clinical Trials

To developing new methods to prevent, detect, and treat cancer. It is through clinical trials that researchers can determine whether new treatments are safe and effective and work better than current treatments. Cancer clinical trials have led to scientific advances that have increased doctors' understanding of how and why tumor’s develop and grow. This knowledge has helped doctors make progress in preventing cancer, diagnosing cancer, slowing or stopping the development of cancer, and finding cancers that have come back after treatment.

Related Conferences:

International Conference on Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 2nd  International Congress on Neuroimmunology & Therapeutics, December01-03, 2016, USA; International Conference on Tumor Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 5th  European Immunology Conference, July 21-23, 2016, Germany; Autoimmunity Conferences October 13-14, 2016 Manchester, UK; International Conference on Mucosal Immunology & Vaccine development July 28-29, 2016, Australia; Cancer Diagnostics Conference & Expo, June 13-15, 2016, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Innate Immunity July 21-22, 2016 Berlin, Germany; Japanese Society For Immunology 44th Annual Meeting, November 18-20, 2015 Sapporo, Japan; Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Australasian Society for Immunology, August 21-26, 2016, Melbourne, Australia; British Society for Immunology Congress, December 6 - 9, 2016, Liverpool, UK; 5th Annual Tumor Immunology Research and Emerging Therapies Conference October 2-3, 2015, Marseille, France; The European Academy of Tumor Immunology, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD.

 

Track 18: Tumor biology

Cancer cells behave as independent cells, growing without control to form tumors. Tumors grow in a series of steps. The first step is hyperplasia, meaning that there are too many cells resulting from uncontrolled cell division. These cells appear normal, but changes have occurred that result in some loss of control of growth. The second step is dysplasia, resulting from further growth, accompanied by abnormal changes to the cells. The third step requires additional changes, which result in cells that are even more abnormal and can now spread over a wider area of tissue. These cells begin to lose their original function; such cells are called anaplastic. At this stage, because the tumor is still contained within its original location (called in situ) and is not invasive, it is not considered malignant - it is potentially malignant. The last step occurs when the cells in the tumor metastasize, which means that they can invade surrounding tissue, including the bloodstream, and spread to other locations. This is the most serious type of tumor, but not all tumors progress to this point. Non-invasive tumors are said to be benign. The discovery of tumor stem cells in a range of cancers has created opportunities for researchers to identify these rare cells in both solid tumors and hematologic cancers, as well as to investigate the role of these cells at different stages of disease.The recognition that the cancer cell is in a symbiotic relationship with the tumor microenvironment has created opportunities to study the interactions of cancer cells within the tumor or the host microenvironment.

Related Conferences:

International Conference on Tumor Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 5th European Immunology Conference, July 21-23, 2016, Germany; International Conference on Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; International Conference on Allergy, March 29-30, 2016, Spain; 2nd International Congress on Neuroimmunology & Therapeutics, March 31-Apr 2, 2016, USA; Autoimmunity Conferences October 13-14, 2016 Manchester, UK; International Conference on Mucosal Immunology & Vaccine development July 28-29, 2016, Australia; Cancer Diagnostics Conference & Expo, June 13-15, 2016, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Innate Immunity July 21-22, 2016 Berlin, Germany; Australasian Society for Immunology, August 21-26, 2016, Melbourne, Australia; British Society for Immunology Congress, December 6 - 9, 2016, Liverpool, UK;  5th Annual Tumor Immunology Research and Emerging Therapies Conference October 2-3, 2015, Marseille, France; The European Academy of Tumor Immunology, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Japanese Society For Immunology 44th Annual Meeting, November 18-20, 2015 Sapporo, Japan; Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Annual Immunology events, July 21-23, 2016, Germany.

 

Track 19: Cancer Biomarkers

In cancer research and medicine, biomarkers are used in three primary ways:

  • To help diagnose conditions, as in the case of identifying early stage cancers (Diagnostic)
  • To forecast how aggressive a condition is, as in the case of determining a patient's ability to fare in the absence of treatment (Prognostic)
  • To predict how well a patient will respond to treatment (Predictive)

Related Conferences:

2nd International Congress on Neuroimmunology & Therapeutics, March 31-Apr 2, 2016, USA; International Conference on Tumor Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; International Conference on Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; International Conference on Allergy, March 29-30, 2016, Spain; 5th European Immunology Conference, July 21-23, 2016, Germany; Autoimmunity Conferences October 13-14, 2016 Manchester, UK; International Conference on Mucosal Immunology & Vaccine development July 28-29, 2016, Australia; Cancer Diagnostics Conference & Expo, June 13-15, 2016, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Innate Immunity July 21-22, 2016 Berlin, Germany; Australasian Society for Immunology, August 21-26, 2016, Melbourne, Australia; British Society for Immunology Congress, December 6 - 9, 2016, Liverpool, UK. 5th Annual Tumor Immunology Research and Emerging Therapies Conference October 2-3, 2015, Marseille, France; The European Academy of Tumor Immunology, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Japanese Society For Immunology 44th Annual Meeting, November 18-20, 2015 Sapporo, Japan; Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD.


Track 20: Immuno-Oncology studies

The immune system is the body’s natural defence system. It is a collection of organs, cells and special molecules that helps protect you from infections, cancer and other diseases. Immuno-oncology therapies activate our immune system, making it able to recognise cancer cells and destroy them. Breast cancer is one of the major cancer types for which new immune-based cancer treatments are currently in development. Lung cancer surgery carries risks, including bleeding and infection. Clinical trials are studies of experimental lung cancer treatments. Adult central nervous system tumor is a disease in which abnormal cells form in the tissues of the brain and/or spinal cord. A tumor that starts in another part of the body and spreads to the brain is called a metastatic brain tumor. There are different types of brain and spinal cord tumors such as Astrocytic Tumors, Oligodendroglial Tumors, Mixed Gliomas, Ependymal Tumors, Medulloblastomas, Pineal Parenchymal Tumors, Meningeal Tumors, Germ Cell Tumors, Craniopharyngiom. Advances in Immuno-oncology have given oncologists and their patients reason to be encouraged—the launch of immune checkpoint inhibitors and development of other immunotherapy assets for the treatment of several difficult-to-treat diseases, including metastatic melanoma and non-small cell lung cancer, represents great progress. 

Related Conferences:

2nd International Congress on Neuroimmunology & Therapeutics, March 31-Apr 2, 2016, USA; International Conference on Tumor Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; International Conference on Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; International Conference on Allergy, March 29-30, 2016, Spain; 5th European Immunology Conference, July 21-23, 2016, Germany; Autoimmunity Conferences October 13-14, 2016 Manchester, UK; International Conference on Mucosal Immunology & Vaccine development July 28-29, 2016, Australia; Cancer Diagnostics Conference & Expo, June 13-15, 2016, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Innate Immunity July 21-22, 2016 Berlin, Germany; Australasian Society for Immunology, August 21-26, 2016, Melbourne, Australia; British Society for Immunology Congress, December 6 - 9, 2016, Liverpool, UK. 5th Annual Tumor Immunology Research and Emerging Therapies Conference October 2-3, 2015, Marseille, France; The European Academy of Tumor Immunology, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Japanese Society For Immunology 44th Annual Meeting, November 18-20, 2015 Sapporo, Japan; Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Annual Immunology meetings, July 21-23, 2016, Germany,

 

Track 21: Immunotherapy Monitoring

The development of methods to propagate immune T-cells, and in particular tumor specific T-cells from the patients with cancer, lead to an important breakthrough; the identification of MAGE-1,a melanoma-specific antigen that stimulates human T-cells in-vitro. With antigen specific T-cells as a reagents, it was possible to clone the MAGE-1 studies showed that the human immune system can respond tumor antigens, and the findings stimulated a productive effort to discover tumor antigens. The result is a long and still-growing list of antigens from a variety of tumor that could serve a variety of tumor’s that could serve as targets for treatment.

Related Conferences:

2nd International Congress on Neuroimmunology & Therapeutics, March 31-Apr 2, 2016, USA; International Conference on Tumor Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; International Conference on Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; International Conference on Allergy, March 29-30, 2016, Spain; 5th European Immunology Conference, July 21-23, 2016, Germany; Autoimmunity Conferences October 13-14, 2016 Manchester, UK; International Conference on Mucosal Immunology & Vaccine development July 28-29, 2016, Australia; Cancer Diagnostics Conference & Expo, June 13-15, 2016, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Innate Immunity July 21-22, 2016 Berlin, Germany; Australasian Society for Immunology, August 21-26, 2016, Melbourne, Australia; British Society for Immunology Congress, December 6 - 9, 2016, Liverpool, UK. 5th Annual Tumor Immunology Research and Emerging Therapies Conference October 2-3, 2015, Marseille, France; The European Academy of Tumor Immunology, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Japanese Society For Immunology 44th Annual Meeting, November 18-20, 2015 Sapporo, Japan; Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Annual Immunology meetings, July 21-23, 2016, Germany,

 

Track 22: Antibodies Treatment: Cancer

Antibody marks the cancer cell and makes it easier for the immune system to find. The monoclonal antibody drug rituximab (Rituxan) attaches to a specific protein (CD20) found only on B cells, one type of white blood cell. Certain types of lymphomas arise from these same B cells. monoclonal antibodies can also function by attenuating hyperactive growth signals neo angiogenesis. A monoclonal antibody can be conjugated to a radioactive particle that will ensure directed delivery to the cancer cell and slow and long release of the radiation, hence maximizing chances of positive outcome and minimizing non-specific damaging exposure to radiation.

Related Conferences:

International Conference on Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 2nd  International Congress on Neuroimmunology & Therapeutics, December01-03, 2016, USA; International Conference on Tumor Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 5th  European Immunology Conference, July 21-23, 2016, Germany; Autoimmunity Conferences October 13-14, 2016 Manchester, UK; International Conference on Mucosal Immunology & Vaccine development July 28-29, 2016, Australia; Cancer Diagnostics Conference & Expo, June 13-15, 2016, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Innate Immunity July 21-22, 2016 Berlin, Germany; Japanese Society For Immunology 44th Annual Meeting, November 18-20, 2015 Sapporo, Japan; Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Australasian Society for Immunology, August 21-26, 2016, Melbourne, Australia; British Society for Immunology Congress, December 6 - 9, 2016, Liverpool, UK; 5th Annual Tumor Immunology Research and Emerging Therapies Conference October 2-3, 2015, Marseille, France; The European Academy of Tumor Immunology, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD.

 

Track 23: Engineered T-Cell Therapy

Engineered T cells are the result of turning a therapeutic process into a product capable of overcoming checkpoint inhibition, and are the future of adoptive immunotherapy. Cytokine release syndrome,” a storm of molecules generated as the cells fights the cancer. Instead of an antibody, single-chain target domain, he used a human cytokine, IL-13, with a mutation in the sequence that gave high affinity for IL-13 receptor α2. These cells were infused intra cranially, establishing the safety of intracranial administration with some antitumor responses.

Related Conferences:

2nd International Congress on Neuroimmunology & Therapeutics, March 31-Apr 2, 2016, USA; International Conference on Tumor Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; International Conference on Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; International Conference on Allergy, March 29-30, 2016, Spain; 5th European Immunology Conference, July 21-23, 2016, Germany; Autoimmunity Conferences October 13-14, 2016 Manchester, UK; International Conference on Mucosal Immunology & Vaccine development July 28-29, 2016, Australia; Cancer Diagnostics Conference & Expo, June 13-15, 2016, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Innate Immunity July 21-22, 2016 Berlin, Germany; Australasian Society for Immunology, August 21-26, 2016, Melbourne, Australia; British Society for Immunology Congress, December 6 - 9, 2016, Liverpool, UK. 5th Annual Tumor Immunology Research and Emerging Therapies Conference October 2-3, 2015, Marseille, France; The European Academy of Tumor Immunology, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Japanese Society For Immunology 44th Annual Meeting, November 18-20, 2015 Sapporo, Japan; Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD.

 

Track 24: Novel Approaches

Immunotherapy encompasses several different treatment approaches, each of which has a distinct mechanism of action, and all of which are designed to boost or restore immune function in some manner.  This includes: Monoclonal antibodies, Immune checkpoint inhibitors, Therapeutic Cancer vaccines, cytokines, and other non-specific immunotherapies.

Related Conferences:

International Conference on Cancer Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 2nd  International Congress on Neuroimmunology & Therapeutics, December01-03, 2016, USA; International Conference on Tumor Immunology & Immunotherapy, July 28-30, 2016, Australia; 5th  European Immunology Conference, July 21-23, 2016, Germany; Autoimmunity Conferences October 13-14, 2016 Manchester, UK; International Conference on Mucosal Immunology & Vaccine development July 28-29, 2016, Australia; Cancer Diagnostics Conference & Expo, June 13-15, 2016, Italy; 2nd International Conference on Innate Immunity July 21-22, 2016 Berlin, Germany; Japanese Society For Immunology 44th Annual Meeting, November 18-20, 2015 Sapporo, Japan; Society for Immunotherapy of Cancer, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD; Australasian Society for Immunology, August 21-26, 2016, Melbourne, Australia; British Society for Immunology Congress, December 6 - 9, 2016, Liverpool, UK; 5th Annual Tumor Immunology Research and Emerging Therapies Conference October 2-3, 2015, Marseille, France; The European Academy of Tumor Immunology, November 09-13, 2016, National Harbour, MD.

 

 

 

 

 

 

With the enormous response from the previous annual Immunology conferences, Conference series is organizing the International Conference on Tumor & Cancer Immunology will be scheduled during July 28-30, 2016 in Melbourne, Australia. World Tumor & Cancer Immunology Summit-2016 brings together the Global leaders in Immunology and relevant fields to present their research at this exclusive scientific program. The Tumor & Cancer Immunology Conference hosting presentations from editors of prominent refereed journals, renowned and active investigators and decision makers in the field of Immunology. World Tumor & Cancer Immunology Summit-2016 Organizing Committee also invites Young investigators at every career stage to submit abstracts reporting their latest scientific findings in oral and poster sessions.

Tumor & Cancer Immunology -2016 Conference deals with the diagnosis, prevention, and treatment of diseases of the organ specific cancers and including the latest techniques. Tumor & Cancer Immunology 2016 is an extraordinary event designed for International medical health professionals and oncologists to facilitate the dissemination and application of research findings related to Cancer. Head and Neck Cancer The conference invites participants from all leading universities, clinical research institutions and diagnostic companies to share their research experiences on all aspects of this rapidly expanding field and thereby, providing a showcase of the latest techniques. Tumor & Cancer Immunology 2016 provides three days of robust discussions on methods and strategies related to management and quality improvement of Cancer therapy, Tumor Biomarkers as well as explore new ideas and concepts on a global scale and the topics include breast cancer, leukaemia, bone cancer, lung cancer, prostate cancer, thyroid cancer, blood cancer, colon cancer and cervical cancer.

Why to attend??

With members from around the world focused on learning about Tumor or Cancer immunology and its advances: this is your best opportunity to reach the largest assemblage of participants from Tumor & Cancer immunology community. conduct presentations, distribute information’s, meet with current and potential scientists, make a splash with new drug developments, and receive name recognition at this 3-day event, world-renowned speakers, the most recent techniques, developments, and the newest updates in Tumor & Cancer immunology are hallmarks of this conference.

Target Audience

  • Tumor & Cancer research  Students, Scientists
  • Tumor & Cancer Researchers
  • Tumor & Cancer research  Faculty
  • Oncologist
  • Medical Colleges
  • Tumor or Cancer research  Associations and Societies
  • Business Entrepreneurs
  • Training Institutes
  • Manufacturing Medical Devices Companies

Join us in Melbourne for the leading annual Tumor & Cancer immunology event and

Find the latest developments in immunology and immunotherapy
Lectures by the world's prominent Tumorlogist, oncologist and poster presentations at every career stage.
Network Tumor immunology and Immunotherapy with colleagues from more than 50 countries
Awareness on novel tools and techniques to benefit your research.

 

 

Summary:

Tumor & Cancer immunology and immunotherapy 2016 welcomes attendees, presenters, and exhibitors from all over the world to Melbourne, Australia. We are delighted to invite you all to attend and register for the “International conference on Tumor & Cancer immunology and immunotherapy” which is going to be held during July 28 –30 Melbourne, Australia. The organizing committee is gearing up for an exciting and informative conference program including plenary lectures, symposia, workshops on a variety of topics, poster presentations and various programs for participants from all over the world. We invite you to join us at the Tumor & Cancer immunology and immunotherapy, where you will be sure to have a meaningful experience with scholars from around the world.

Scope of Tumor & Cancer immunology:

In most individuals the immune system recognizes and eliminates Tumor cells. However Tumor may overcome immunosurveillance using a broad repertoire of subversive tactics. In this research theme, through investigation of the normal and compromised immune system, we explore the mechanisms by which the Tumor cell may tip the balance between immune control and immune evasion. The pace of change in cancer care is accelerating. A cluster of innovative treatments, often combined with other new or existing medicines, and frequently associated with biomarkers, are emerging from the research and development pipeline.

Research on Tumor immunology:

The Tumor Immunology Group (TIG) is a dynamic collaboration of 25 scientists (including seven postdoctoral scientists), clinicians, and students with a broad range of research expertise, from the university of Western Australia. TIG is part of the National Centre for Asbestos Related Diseases (NCARD) and is based at Sir Charles Gairdner Hospital within the UWA School of Medicine and Pharmacology. TIG is internationally recognised for its achievements and expertise in the field of tumor Immunobiology.  Its research focuses on the development of effective therapies for the treatment and prevention of mesothelioma, and the identification of novel biomarkers for early detection of this disease.
 
 
This report provides the market analysis for various technologies and applications used for the enrichment and detection of circulating tumor cells (CTCs). Based on tumor cell detection technologies, the market is segmented into molecular methods and optical methods. Furthermore, based on the applications, the CTC prognostic technologies market is segmented into breast cancer, colorectal cancer, prostate cancer and others (lung, ovarian and pancreatic cancer). Market forecast for all these segments has been provided in the report for the period 2012 to 2020 in terms of USD million, along with CAGR for the forecast period 2014 to 2020, considering 2013 as the base year.

Global circulating Tumor cells market, by technology, 2012 – 2020 (USD Million)

 

Tumor cell enrichment products and Tumor cell detection are two technologies analysed in this study. In the forecast period, Tumor cell enrichment technology is expected to grow at a CAGR of 26.1%. Immunological and immunomagnetic technology of cell enrichment technology is expected to have highest CAGR in the forecast period due to effective analysis with comparatively less blood sample (20 ml blood analysed in 30 min) and its usability with whole genome sequencing. Research and development in the field of biomarker assessment is additionally expected to boost the growth of circulating Tumor cells market in the next six years.

Research on Cancer immunology:

The landscape is shifting rapidly, bringing new complexity to oncologists, payers and governments who all look to provide appropriate care to patients while ensuring the sustainability of healthcare systems. Earlier diagnosis, longer treatment duration and increased effectiveness of drug therapies are contributing to rising levels of spending on medicines for cancer care.

The world spent an all-time high of $100 billion on cancer medicines in 2014, up 33 percent from $75 billion just five years ago. Overall, global spending on cancer drugs has risen at an annual rate of 6.5 percent for the past five years, but jumped 10.3 percent in 2014, a new report by the IMS Institute for Healthcare Informatics states.  

The spending is concentrated in only a handful of nations. The U.S. and the five largest European countries -- Britain, France, Germany, Italy and Spain -- make up two-thirds of global spending on these medicines. The U.S. spent $42.5 billion on cancer drugs in 2014, which accounted for 11.3 percent of the nation’s total spending on all drugs. The "pharmerging" group of countries (see graph below) represents 17 nations that IMS has identified as likely to represent 50 percent of global growth in pharmaceutical sales over a five-year period through 2017.

The rapid rise in spending is due partly to the fact that pharmaceutical companies are charging more for new drugs that are considered more effective than old ones, and have set high prices for treatments that serve only a handful of patients with rare forms of cancer. Sales of the specialty drugs have grown by 14.6 percent over the past five years -- faster than the average rate of all cancer treatments -- and now make up about half of cancer-related spending worldwide. For example, a drug for advanced prostate cancer called Xofigo, created by Bayer, costs $12,657 per patient for a one-month course of treatment. The drug has generated $216 million in sales in its first two years on the market. 

The report also shows that American patients are bearing the brunt of higher prices. The average cost of all treatments that a cancer patient undergoes over the course of a month has risen by 39 percent in the past 10 years. Though a portion of their bill may be covered by insurers, Americans still saw a 71 percent increase in out-of-pocket costs for intravenous drugs in just one year, from 2012 to 2013.

 

 

Cancer Summit 2015

Cancer Summit-2015 Report

Conference series LLC 5th Asia-Pacific Summit on Cancer Therapy at Park Regis Brisbane, Australia during July 20-22, 2015 was organized with a focus on "Forum for a world without cancer was a great success where eminent keynote speakers from various reputed institutions made their resplendent presence and addressed the gathering.

Cancer Summit-2015 witnessed an amalgamation of peerless speakers who enlightened the crowd with their knowledge and confabulated on various newfangled topics related to the field of cancer.

Cancer Summit-2015 Organizing Committee would like to thank the Moderator of the conference, Dr. Rupinder Kaur Kanwar, Deakin University, K who contributed a lot for the smooth functioning of this event.

Conference series LLC would like to convey a warm gratitude to all the Honorable guests and Keynote Speakers of Cancer Summit-2015:

Jagat R Kanwar, Deakin University, Australia

Kwok-nam Leung, The Chinese University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong

Izhak Haviv, Bar Ilan University, Israel

Pascal H G Dujif, University of Queensland, Australia

Veronica J James, Australian National University, Australia

Conference series LLC, on behalf of the conference, congratulates the Best Poster awardees for their outstanding performance and appreciates all the participants who put their efforts in poster presentations and sincerely wishes them success in future endeavors. We would like to thank the Poster Competition Judge Dr. Izhak Haviv, Bar Ilan University, Israel for his valuable time.

Best Poster Winners:


Conference series LLC also took the privilege of felicitating Cancer Summit-2015 Organizing Committee, Editorial Board Members of Journals of Cancer Science & TherapyJournal of Carcinogenesis & Mutagenesis and Journal of Integrative Oncology, Keynote Speakers, Chair and Co-Chairs and Moderator whose support made conference a great success.

With the enormous feedback from the participants and supporters of Cancer Summit-2015, Conference series LLC Conferences is glad to announce

Ø  11th Asia-Pacific Oncologists Summit
July 11-13, 2016 Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia


Past Reports  Gallery  

Immunology Summit-2014
Immunology Summit-2014 Report

With the trail of success of the previous conference, Conference series LLC hosted the 3rdInternational Conference and Exhibition on Clinical & Cellular Immunology duringSeptember 29-October 01, 2014 at DoubleTree by Hilton Baltimore-BWI Airport, Baltimore, USA with the theme From Basic Immune Understanding to Clinical Breakthroughs”. Benevolent response and active participation was received from the Editorial Board Members of OMICS Group Journals as well as from the Immunologists, scientists, researchers, students and leaders from the fields of Clinical and Cellular Immunology, who made this event successful.

The meeting was carried out through various sessions, in which the discussions were held on the following 17 thought provoking and cerebrating scientific tracks:

Clinical Immunology
Cellular Immunology
Inflammatory/Autoimmune Diseases
Cancer and Tumor Immunobiology
Vaccines
Immunotherapy
Infectious Diseases and Immune System
Auto Immunity
Autoimmunity and Therapathies
Allergy and Therapathies
Antigen Processing
T-Cells and B-Cells
Neuro Immunology
Reproductive Immunology
Costimmulatory Pathways
Diagnostic Immunology
Technological Innovations in Immunology
Immunoinformatics and Systems Immunology
Rheumatology
Nutritional Immunology


The conference was embarked with an opening ceremony followed by a series of lectures delivered by both Honorable Guests and members of the Keynote forum. The adepts who promulgated the theme with their exquisite talk were;

Dr. Charles J. Malemud, Case Western Reserve University, USA

Dr. Michael G. Hanna, Vaccinogen, Inc., USA

Dr. Howard A Young, National Cancer Institute-Frederick, USA
Dr. Yongqun Oliver He, University of Michigan Medical School, USA
Dr. Warren J Leonard, National Institutes of Health, USA

Dr. Yehuda Shoenfeld, Tel-Aviv University, Israel


Conference series LLC offers its heartfelt appreciation to Societies and Organizations such as    Vaccinogen, International Immunomics Society, AutoImmunity Network, BMJD, Labroots, Medical College of Wisconsin and is also obliged to the Organizing Committee Members, adepts of field, various outside experts, company representatives and other eminent personalities who interlaced with OMICS group in supporting and making the conference a never before one.

Your rejoinder is our inspiration; keeping this motto in mind and being witnessed the triumph of Immunology Summit-2014, Conference series LLC is delighted to announce the next event.  Mark your calendars for the upcoming extravaganza,"4th International Conference and Exhibition on Immunology" to be held during September 28-30, 2015 at Houston, USA.

 For More details: http://immunology.conferenceseries.com/


Past Reports  Gallery  

Cancer Science-2013
Cancer Science-2013 Report

The 3rd World Congress on Cancer Science & Therapy was organized by Conference series LLC Inc., during October 21-23, 2013 at Double Tree by Hilton Hotel San Francisco Airport, USA. Active participation and generous response was received from the Organizing Committee Members, Editorial Board Members of OMICS Group Journals, scientists, researchers, as well as experts in the cancer research, Non-government organizations, and students from diverse groups who made this conference as one of the most successful and productive events in 2013 from OMICS Group.

The conference was marked with the attendance of young and brilliant researchers, business delegates and talented student communities representing more than 25 countries, who have driven this event into the path of success.

The conference was initiated with a warm welcome note from Honorable guests. The proceedings went through interactive sessions and panel discussions headed by Jimmy T. Efird, Brody School of Medicine, USA; honorable Moderator for the conference.

The conference proceedings were carried out through various Keynote-presentations by:

  • Dr. Stewart SellWadsworth Center, USA
  • Dr. Michael Retsky, Harvard School of Public Health, USA
  • Dr. Jimmy T. Efird, Brody School of Medicine, USA
  • Dr. Sudhakar Akul YakkantiSRI International, USA
  • Dr. Sherry A. BradfordBuffalo School of Medical and Biomedical Sciences, USA

Also, the conference proceeding was encouraged through the wonderful workshop session on “ Animal Models of Cancer Therapy” organized by Dr. Dorothee HerlynThe Wistar Institute, USA

Conference series LLC has taken the privilege of felicitating Cancer Science-2013 Organizing Committee, Editorial Board Members and Keynote Speakers who supported for the success of this event. OMICS Group, on behalf of the conference exhibitors congratulates the Best Poster awardees for their outstanding performance in the field of Cancer Science & Therapy and appreciates all the participants who put their efforts in poster presentations and sincerely wishes them success in future endeavors.

The esteemed guests, Keynote speakers, well-known researchers and delegates shared their innovative research and vast experience through their fabulous presentations at the podium of grand Cancer Science-2013. We are glad to inform that all accepted abstracts for the conference have been indexed in OMICS Group Journal of Cancer Science & Therapy andJournal of Carcinogenesis & Mutagenesis as a special issue. Basing on the conference theme, "Innovations and Novel Therapeutic Strategies in Cancer Science speakers recommended organizing the conference in the field of Cancer Science and Therapy also in the next year.

We are also obliged to various experts, company representatives and other eminent personalities who supported the conference by facilitating active discussion forums. We sincerely thank the Organizing Committee Members for their gracious presence, support, and assistance towards the success of Cancer Science-2013. With the unique feedback from the conference, Conference series LLC would like to announce the commencement of the "4th World Congress on Cancer Science & Therapy" to be held during October 20-22, 2014 at Chicago, USA.


Past Reports  Gallery  

Cancer Science-2012
Cancer Science-2012 Report

Conference series LLC 2nd World Congress on Cancer Science & Therapy was held during September 10-12, 2012 at Hilton San Antonio Airport, San Antonio, USA.
Generous response and active participation were received from the Editorial Board Members of Conference series LLC Journals, scientists, researchers, as well as experts in the cancer research, leaders from the fields of Cancer Therapy, and students from diverse groups, who made this conference one of the most successful and productive events in 2012 from OMICS Group.

The meeting was carried out through various sessions, in which the discussions were held on the following major scientific tracks:

  • Cancer Cell Biology
    Diagnostic and Prognostic Cancer Biomarkers
    Advances in Cancer Detection and Imaging
    Cancer: Management & Prevention
    Cancer Therapy
    Clinical Cancer Research
    Carcinogenesis and Mutagenesis
    OMICS in Cancer Research
    Organ-Specific Cancers
    Cancer Genetics

  • The conference proceedings were carried out through effectual keynote lectures by:

  • DrSudhakar Akul Yakkanti, Boys Town National Research Hospital, USA
    Dr. Alexei G. Basnakian, University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences, USA
    Dr. Dan Dixon, University of South Carolina, USA
    Dr. Sophia Ran, Southern Illinois University School of Medicine, USA
    Dr. Homer S Black, Baylor College of Medicine, USA


We sincerely acknowledge all the organizing committee members, moderators, chair and co-chairs, editorial board members, speakers, delegates for their gracious presence, and support in making this event successful. Conference series LLC has taken the privilege of felicitating Cancer Science-2012 Organizing Committee Members, Editorial Board Members and Keynote Speakers who supported for the success of this event. Conference series LLC, on behalf of the conference exhibitors congratulates the Best Poster awardees for their outstanding performance in the field of Cancer Science & Therapy and appreciates all the participants who put their efforts in poster presentations and sincerely wishes them success in future endeavors.

The esteemed guests, Keynote speakers, well-known researchers and delegates shared their innovative research and vast experience through their fabulous presentations at the podium of grand Cancer Science-2012. We are glad to inform that all accepted abstracts for the conference have been indexed in OMICS Group Journal of Cancer Science & Therapy andJournal of Carcinogenesis & Mutagenesis as a special issue.

We sincerely thank the Organizing Committee Members for their gracious presence, support, and assistance towards the success of Cancer Science-2012. With the unique feedback from the conference, Conference series LLC would like to announce its "3rd World Congress on Cancer Science & Therapy" to be held during October 21-23, 2013 San Francisco, USA.


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