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|Ref Type||Journal Article|
|Authors||Abida W, Campbell D, Patnaik A, Shapiro JD, Sautois B, Vogelzang NJ, Voog EG, Bryce AH, McDermott R, Ricci F, Rowe J, Zhang J, Piulats JM, Fizazi K, Merseburger AS, Higano CS, Krieger LE, Ryan CJ, Feng FY, Simmons AD, Loehr A, Despain D, Dowson M, Green F, Watkins SP, Golsorkhi T, Chowdhury S|
|Title||Non-BRCA DNA Damage Repair Gene Alterations and Response to the PARP Inhibitor Rucaparib in Metastatic Castration-Resistant Prostate Cancer: Analysis From the Phase II TRITON2 Study.|
|Journal||Clinical cancer research : an official journal of the American Association for Cancer Research|
|Date||2020 Jun 01|
|Abstract Text||Genomic alterations in DNA damage repair (DDR) genes other than BRCA may confer synthetic lethality with PARP inhibition in metastatic castration-resistant prostate cancer (mCRPC). To test this hypothesis, the phase II TRITON2 study of rucaparib included patients with mCRPC and deleterious non-BRCA DDR gene alterations.TRITON2 enrolled patients who had progressed on one or two lines of next-generation androgen receptor-directed therapy and one taxane-based chemotherapy for mCRPC. Key endpoints were investigator-assessed radiographic response per modified RECIST/PCWG3 and PSA response (≥50% decrease from baseline).TRITON2 enrolled 78 patients with a non-BRCA DDR gene alteration [ATM (n = 49), CDK12 (n = 15), CHEK2 (n = 12), and other DDR genes (n = 14)]. Among patients evaluable for each endpoint, radiographic and PSA responses were observed in a limited number of patients with an alteration in ATM [2/19 (10.5%) and 2/49 (4.1%), respectively], CDK12 [0/10 (0%) and 1/15 (6.7%), respectively], or CHEK2 [1/9 (11.1%) and 2/12 (16.7%), respectively], including no radiographic or PSA responses in 11 patients with confirmed biallelic ATM loss or 11 patients with ATM germline mutations. Responses were observed in patients with alterations in the DDR genes PALB2, FANCA, BRIP1, and RAD51B.In this prospective, genomics-driven study of rucaparib in mCRPC, we found limited radiographic/PSA responses to PARP inhibition in men with alterations in ATM, CDK12, or CHEK2. However, patients with alterations in other DDR-associated genes (e.g., PALB2) may benefit from PARP inhibition.See related commentary by Sokolova et al., p. 2439.|
|Molecular Profile||Treatment Approach|
|Gene Name||Source||Synonyms||Protein Domains||Gene Description||Gene Role|
|Therapy Name||Drugs||Efficacy Evidence||Clinical Trials|
|Drug Name||Trade Name||Synonyms||Drug Classes||Drug Description|
|Gene||Variant||Impact||Protein Effect||Variant Description||Associated with drug Resistance|
|Molecular Profile||Indication/Tumor Type||Response Type||Therapy Name||Approval Status||Evidence Type||Efficacy Evidence||References|
|ATM inact mut||prostate cancer||no benefit||Rucaparib||Phase II||Actionable||In a Phase II trial (TRITON2), activity of Rubraca (rucaparib) was limited in the cohort of patients with metastatic castrate-resistant prostate cancer harboring an ATM mutation presumed to be inactivating, with a radiographic response rate of 10.5% (2/19, including 1 patient with co-occurring CHEK2 alteration) and PSA response rate of 4.1% (2/49), and no radiographic responses in 11 patients with biallelic alterations in ATM or 11 patients with germline ATM alterations (PMID: 32086346; NCT02952534).||32086346|
|CDK12 inact mut||prostate cancer||no benefit||Rucaparib||Phase II||Actionable||In a Phase II trial (TRITON2), activity of Rubraca (rucaparib) was limited in the cohort of patients with metastatic castrate-resistant prostate cancer harboring a CDK12 mutation presumed to be inactivating, with no confirmed radiographic responses in 10 evaluable patients and a PSA response in 1 patient with biallelic CDK12 alterations in the overall population of 15 patients, and a clinical benefit rate of 20% (3/15) at 6 months and 7.1% (1/14) at 12 months (PMID: 32086346; NCT02952534).||32086346|