A National Cancer Institute-designated Comprehensive Cancer Center

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Industry Licensing Information Bookmark and Share

Partner with City of Hope

City of Hope’s primary interest is caring for and healing our patients.  To accomplish this goal, our researchers and clinicians are continuing to push the science of medicine forward. The Office of Technology Licensing assists in this process by facilitating partnerships with companies whose resources and commercial expertise help translate these basic discoveries into commercial products so they may one day be available to the public and improve the health and prosperity of our patients.

Below is a brief overview of some facts and statistics about City of Hope:
 
  • National Cancer Institute-designated comprehensive cancer center; ranked as a best cancer hospital by U.S.News & World Report
     
  • Translationally focused research institute with core areas of research in oncology, HIV/AIDS and diabetes
     
  • 38 active and 9 pending City of Hope investigational new drugs with the Food and Drug Administration
     
  • 300 ongoing clinical trials
     
  • 100 principal investigators
     
  • $323 million in research grants and royalties

Please contact the OTL team to inquire further about any available technologies or to simply learn more about City of Hope.
 

Featured Technology

 
Researchers have designed a mobile phone app that enables patients to improve their self management of diabetes via food and lifestyle choices. Learn more.
 
 
Previously Featured Technology
 
 
Licensing Opportunities
 
City of Hope has developed a range of new technologies many of which are available for licensing to established or startup companies.  Almost all of City of Hope's new technologies fall within the fields of Biotechnology, Pharmaceuticals, Diagnostics or Medical Devices.
 
Please browse the available technologies below:
 
 

Industry Licensing Information

Partner with City of Hope

City of Hope’s primary interest is caring for and healing our patients.  To accomplish this goal, our researchers and clinicians are continuing to push the science of medicine forward. The Office of Technology Licensing assists in this process by facilitating partnerships with companies whose resources and commercial expertise help translate these basic discoveries into commercial products so they may one day be available to the public and improve the health and prosperity of our patients.

Below is a brief overview of some facts and statistics about City of Hope:
 
  • National Cancer Institute-designated comprehensive cancer center; ranked as a best cancer hospital by U.S.News & World Report
     
  • Translationally focused research institute with core areas of research in oncology, HIV/AIDS and diabetes
     
  • 38 active and 9 pending City of Hope investigational new drugs with the Food and Drug Administration
     
  • 300 ongoing clinical trials
     
  • 100 principal investigators
     
  • $323 million in research grants and royalties

Please contact the OTL team to inquire further about any available technologies or to simply learn more about City of Hope.
 

Featured Technology

Featured Technology

 
Researchers have designed a mobile phone app that enables patients to improve their self management of diabetes via food and lifestyle choices. Learn more.
 
 
Previously Featured Technology
 
 
Licensing Opportunities
 
City of Hope has developed a range of new technologies many of which are available for licensing to established or startup companies.  Almost all of City of Hope's new technologies fall within the fields of Biotechnology, Pharmaceuticals, Diagnostics or Medical Devices.
 
Please browse the available technologies below:
 
 

Antibodies

Anti-Virals and Vaccines

Cell Base Therapies

Diagnostics

Disease Models

Gene Therapies

Medical Devices

Peptides and Aptamers

siRNA

Small Molecules

Overview
Office of Technology Licensing
City of Hope
1500 E. Duarte Rd.
Modular 101
Duarte, CA 91010
 
 
 
Center for Applied Technology Development (CATD)
The Sylvia R. and Isador A. Deutch Center for Applied Technology Development (CATD) offers broad expertise in technology transfer and licensing, biologics manufacturing, quality assurance and regulatory affairs.

City of Hope Campus Map
 
 
 
 
City of Hope is one of only 41 Comprehensive Cancer Centers in the country, the highest designation awarded by the National Cancer Institute to institutions that lead the way in cancer research, treatment, prevention and professional education.
Beckman Research Institute of City of Hope is internationally  recognized for its innovative biomedical research.
Learn more about City of Hope's institutional distinctions, breakthrough innovations and collaborations.


NEWS & UPDATES
  • Equipping the immune system to fight cancer – a disease that thrives on mutations and circumventing the body’s natural defenses – is within reach. In fact, City of Hope researchers are testing one approach in clinical trials now. Scientists take a number of steps to turn cancer patients’ T cells – white b...
  • As treatments for lung cancer become more targeted and effective, the need for better technology to detect lung cancer mutations becomes increasingly important. A new clinical study at City of Hope is examining the feasibility of using blood and urine tests to detect lung cancer mutations, potentially allowing ...
  • When it comes to breast cancer risk, insulin levels may matter more than weight, new research has found. The study from Imperial College London School of Public Health, published in the journal Cancer Research, indicates that metabolic health – not a person’s weight or body mass index – increases breast cancer ...
  • No one ever plans to have cancer – and there’s never a good time. For Homa Sadat, her cancer came at a particularly bad time: just one year after losing her father to the pancreatic cancer he had battled for two years. She was working a grueling schedule managing three commercial office buildings. She’d just [&...
  • Patients at City of Hope – most of whom are fighting cancer – rely on more than 37,000 units of blood and platelets each year for their treatment and survival. Every one of those units comes from family, friends or someone who traded an hour or so of their time and a pint of their […]
  • Surgery is vital in the treatment of cancer – it’s used to help diagnose, treat and even prevent the disease – so a new colorectal cancer study linking a decrease in surgeries for advanced cancer to increased survival rates may raise more questions than it answers for some patients. The surgery-and-surviv...
  • Age is the single greatest risk factor overall for cancer; our chances of developing the disease rise steeply after age 50. For geriatric oncology nurse Peggy Burhenn, the meaning is clear: Cancer is primarily a geriatric condition. That’s why she is forging inroads in the care of older adults with cancer. Burh...
  • One of American’s great sportscasters, Stuart Scott, passed away from recurrent cancer of the appendix at the young age of 49. His cancer was diagnosed when he was only 40 years old. It was found during an operation for appendicitis. His courageous fight against this disease began in 2007, resumed again with an...
  • When Homa Sadat found a lump in her breast at age 27, her gynecologist told her what many doctors say to young women: You’re too young to have breast cancer. With the lump dismissed as a harmless cyst, she didn’t think about it again until she was at a restaurant six months later and felt […]
  • What most people call a “bone marrow transplant” is not actually a transplant of bone marrow; it is instead the transplantation of what’s known as hematopoietic stem cells. Such cells are often taken from bone marrow, but not always. Hematopoietic stem cells are simply immature cells that can ...
  • Doctors have long known that women with a precancerous condition called atypical hyperplasia have an elevated risk of breast cancer. Now a new study has found that the risk is more serious than previously thought. Hyperplasia itself is an overgrowth of cells; atypical hyperplasia is an overgrowth in a distorted...
  • Don’t kid yourself. Just because it’s mid-January doesn’t mean it’s too late to make resolutions for a happier, and healthier, 2015. Just consider them resolutions that are more mature than those giddy, sometimes self-deluded, Jan. 1 resolutions. To that end, we share some advice from Cary A. Presant, M.D., an ...
  • Sales and marketing executive Jim Murphy first came to City of Hope in 2002 to donate blood for a friend who was being treated for esophageal cancer. The disease is serious. Although esophageal cancer accounts for only about 1 percent of cancer diagnoses in the U.S., only about 20 percent of patients survive at...
  • Aaron Bomar and his family were celebrating his daughter’s 33rd birthday in September 2014 when he received alarming news: According to an X-ray taken earlier that day at an urgent care facility, he had a node on his aorta and was in danger of an aneurysm. Bomar held hands with his wife and daughter and s...
  • Explaining a prostate cancer diagnosis to a young child can be difficult — especially when the cancer is incurable. But conveying the need for prostate cancer research, as it turns out, is easily done. And that leads to action. Earlier this year, Gerald Rustad, 71, who is living with a very aggressive form of m...