Trial Search Results
Study of Nivolumab in Combination With Ipilimumab Compared to the Standard of Care (Extreme Regimen) as First Line Treatment in Patients With Recurrent or Metastatic Squamous Cell Carcinoma of the Head and Neck
The main purpose of this study is to compare nivolumab and ipilimumab with the extreme regimen as first line treatment in patients with recurrent or metastatic squamous cell of the head and neck cancer
Stanford is currently not accepting patients for this trial.
- Biological: Nivolumab
- Biological: Ipilimumab
- Drug: Cetuximab/Erbitux
- Drug: Cisplatin/Platinol
- Drug: Carboplatin/Paraplatin
- Drug: Fluorouracil/Adrucil
For more information regarding Bristol-Myers Squibb Clinical Trial participation, please
- Histologically confirmed metastatic or recurrent squamous cell carcinoma of the head
and neck (oral cavity, oropharynx, hypopharynx & larynx) that is not amenable to
- No prior systemic cancer therapy for recurrent or metastatic disease (except if
chemotherapy was part of multimodal treatment completed 6 months prior to enrolment).
- Measurable disease detected by imaging exam (CT or MRI).
- Have tumor tissue for PD L1 expression testing, and for oropharyngeal cancer have
results from testing of HPV p16 status.
- Metastatic or recurrent carcinoma of the nasopharynx, squamous cell carcinoma of
unknown primary, squamous cell carcinoma originating from skin and salivary glands or
non squamous histologies (eg. mucosal melanoma).
- No prior treatment with anti PD1, anti PD L1, anti CTLA 4 antibody or any other
antibody or drugs targeting T cell costimulation or checkpoint pathways, or cetuximab
or EGFR inhibitors in any treatment setting.
- Participants with certain diseases such as active autoimmune disease, type I diabetes,
hypothyroidism that needs hormone replacement, active infection, psychiatric disorder.
- Inadequate hematologic, renal or hepatic function.
Other protocol defined inclusion/exclusion criteria could apply
Ages Eligible for Study
18 Years - N/A
Genders Eligible for Study