KRASG12C Inhibition with Sotorasib in Advanced Solid Tumors.

Journal Article (Journal Article;Multicenter Study)

BACKGROUND: No therapies for targeting KRAS mutations in cancer have been approved. The KRAS p.G12C mutation occurs in 13% of non-small-cell lung cancers (NSCLCs) and in 1 to 3% of colorectal cancers and other cancers. Sotorasib is a small molecule that selectively and irreversibly targets KRASG12C. METHODS: We conducted a phase 1 trial of sotorasib in patients with advanced solid tumors harboring the KRAS p.G12C mutation. Patients received sotorasib orally once daily. The primary end point was safety. Key secondary end points were pharmacokinetics and objective response, as assessed according to Response Evaluation Criteria in Solid Tumors (RECIST), version 1.1. RESULTS: A total of 129 patients (59 with NSCLC, 42 with colorectal cancer, and 28 with other tumors) were included in dose escalation and expansion cohorts. Patients had received a median of 3 (range, 0 to 11) previous lines of anticancer therapies for metastatic disease. No dose-limiting toxic effects or treatment-related deaths were observed. A total of 73 patients (56.6%) had treatment-related adverse events; 15 patients (11.6%) had grade 3 or 4 events. In the subgroup with NSCLC, 32.2% (19 patients) had a confirmed objective response (complete or partial response) and 88.1% (52 patients) had disease control (objective response or stable disease); the median progression-free survival was 6.3 months (range, 0.0+ to 14.9 [with + indicating that the value includes patient data that were censored at data cutoff]). In the subgroup with colorectal cancer, 7.1% (3 patients) had a confirmed response, and 73.8% (31 patients) had disease control; the median progression-free survival was 4.0 months (range, 0.0+ to 11.1+). Responses were also observed in patients with pancreatic, endometrial, and appendiceal cancers and melanoma. CONCLUSIONS: Sotorasib showed encouraging anticancer activity in patients with heavily pretreated advanced solid tumors harboring the KRAS p.G12C mutation. Grade 3 or 4 treatment-related toxic effects occurred in 11.6% of the patients. (Funded by Amgen and others; CodeBreaK100 number, NCT03600883.).

Full Text

Duke Authors

Cited Authors

  • Hong, DS; Fakih, MG; Strickler, JH; Desai, J; Durm, GA; Shapiro, GI; Falchook, GS; Price, TJ; Sacher, A; Denlinger, CS; Bang, Y-J; Dy, GK; Krauss, JC; Kuboki, Y; Kuo, JC; Coveler, AL; Park, K; Kim, TW; Barlesi, F; Munster, PN; Ramalingam, SS; Burns, TF; Meric-Bernstam, F; Henary, H; Ngang, J; Ngarmchamnanrith, G; Kim, J; Houk, BE; Canon, J; Lipford, JR; Friberg, G; Lito, P; Govindan, R; Li, BT

Published Date

  • September 24, 2020

Published In

Volume / Issue

  • 383 / 13

Start / End Page

  • 1207 - 1217

PubMed ID

  • 32955176

Pubmed Central ID

  • PMC7571518

Electronic International Standard Serial Number (EISSN)

  • 1533-4406

Digital Object Identifier (DOI)

  • 10.1056/NEJMoa1917239


  • eng

Conference Location

  • United States