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Traitement antiviral des hépatites B
et bénéfices à long terme
Fabien Zoulim
Service d’hépatologie, Hospices Civils de Lyon
INSERM Unité 1052
Université de Lyon
HBeAg(+) HBeAg(-) / anti-HBe(+)
ALT
HBV DNA
Minimal CH Moderate to severe CH Moderate to severe CHRemission
Cirrhosis
Immunotolerant
phase
Immuno-active
phase
Inactive phase
Low replication
Reactivation phase
Cirrhosis
109-1012 IU/mL >2000-<109 IU/mL <2000 IU/mL >2000 IU/mL
Inactive cirrhosis
Treatment indicated Treatment indicated
HBsAg
Occult infection
EASL Clinical Practice Guidelines, J Hepatol 2012
Antivirals approved for the treament of
chronic hepatitis B
Drug Type Approved
Nucleoside analogs • Lamivudine
• Entecavir
• Telbivudine
Nucleotide analogs • Adefovir dipivoxil
• Tenofovir disoproxil
fumarate
Cytokines • Interferon alfa
• Pegylated Interferon alfa-
2a
Zoulim & Locarnini, Gastroenterology 2009; Zoulim Antiviral Research 2012; Mico et al J Hepatol 2013; Lucifora et al Science 2014
NK
cells
Innate responses
CD8+
cells
B
cells
CD4+
cells
Adaptive immune
responses
Nucleos(t)ide analogues
Interferon
alphaNTCP
The main differences between HIV,
HBV and HCV
H
HBV1,2
Host cell
cccDNA
Host DNA
Integrated DNA
Nucleus
H
HIV1
Host cell
Host DNA
Proviral DNA
Nucleus
H
HCV1,3
Host cell
Host DNA
Nucleus
HCV RNA
Life-long suppression
of viral replication
Definitive viral clearance
and SVR
Long-term suppression
of viral replication
Adapted from 1. Sorriano V, et al. J Antimicrob Chemother 2008;62:1-4. 2. Locarnini S and Zoulim F. Antiviral Therapy 2010;15 (suppl
3):3-14. 3. Sarrazin C and Zeuzem S. Gastroenterology 2010;138:447-462.
Efficacité virologique
6.9
Mean baseline
HBV DNA 9.7 9.6 9.59.5 8.68.99.9 10.1 7.6 7.6 7.77.4 7.07.1
93
TDF
Proportionwithundetectable
HBVDNA(%)
0
20
40
60
80
100
LVD vs.
LdT18†
LVD vs.
ETV16†
ADV vs.
TDF14*
PEG vs.
LVD19*
36
LVD
67
ETV
60
LdT
40
LVD
76
TDF
13
ADV
25
PEG
40
LVD
72
LVD
90
ETV
88
LdT
71
LVD
63
ADV
63
PEG
73
LVD
7.2
-8
-6
-4
-2
0
MeanHBVDNAreduction
(log10copies/mL)
LVD vs.
LdT18†
LVD vs.
ETV17†
ADV vs.
TDF14*
PEG vs.
LVD20*
HBeAg-positive HBeAg-negative
-4.6
-5.4
-6.9
-6.5
-5.5
-6.2
-3.9
-4.5
-5.8
-4.5
-5.0 -5.2
-4.4
-4.1-4.1
-5.0
Gish, Jia, Locarnini & Zoulim, Lancet Infect Dis 2012
Response
HBeAg- Patients
(Study 102)
HBeAg+ Patients
(Study 103)
Year 5 Year 6 Year 5 Year 6
HBV DNA < 400 copies/mL
Intent-to-treat*, % (n/N)
83
(291/350)
81
(281/345)
65
(160/248)
63
(157/251)
HBV DNA < 400 copies/mL
On treatment†, % (n/N)
99
(292/295)
99.6
(283/284)
97
(170/175)
99
(167/169)
* LTE-TDF (missing = failure/addition of FTC = failure)
† Observed (missing = excluded/addition of FTC = included)
♦ 80% of 585 patients entering the open-label phase remained on study at Year 6; 73% of
enrolled patients remained on study
♦ HBeAg loss/seroconversion rates of 50% and 37%, respectively, through 6 years
♦ 11% of HBeAg+ patients had confirmed HBsAg loss (8% with seroconversion)
♦ No resistance to TDF was detected through 6 years
TDF administration: Virologic Suppression at Year 6
Marcellin P, et al. AASLD 2012; Boston. #374.
8
Neither Truvada (TVD = TDF + FTC) or emtricitabine (FTC) are licensed for use to treat CHB
Italian ETV cohort: 100% of naive patients achieved
HBV-DNA undetectability at 60 months
*Undetectable HBV-DNA
† A 78-year-old woman with AH and a 48-year-old renal-transplanted woman
with compensated cirrhosis
Adapted from Lampertico P, et al. AASLD 2012, poster 366. Available at http://liverlearning.aasld.org/aasld/2012/thelivermeeting/22910/pietro.
lampertico.entecavir.treatment.for.nuc.na.field.practice.patients.with.html?history_id=78126. [Accessed April 2013].
Safety
• Favourable safety
profile after 53
months of
treatment
• Renal safety
profile: two
patients reduced
ETV dose due to
eGFR decline†
Resistance
• One patient (0.2%)
developed
resistance
0
67
85
95 96 98 100
0
20
40
60
80
100
Baseline 6 12 24 36 48 60
Virologicresponse*,patients(%)
405418 391
Patients
on follow-up 344 307 259 97
Management of partial response – The case of Entecavir
Zoutendijk et al, HepatologyVolume 54, Issue 2, pages 443-451, 25 JUL 2011
Kaplan-Meier curve for the probability of achieving virological response for 243 NA-naïve patients according to
HBeAg status at baseline. P value was determined using log-rank testing.
Entecavir treatment for chronic hepatitis B: Adaptation is not needed for the
majority of naïve patients with a partial virological response
Zoutendijk et al Hepatology Volume 54, Issue 2, pages 443-451, 25 JUL 2011
.Kaplan-Meier curve for the probability of achieving a VR for NA-naïve patients with a PVR according to HBV DNA at
week 48. Three patients were switched to TDF plus emtricitabine, and one patient received TDF add-on therapy. P
value was determined using log-rank testing.
Résistances aux antiviraux
Terminal
protein
Spacer POL/RT RNaseH
1 183 349 (rt) 692 (rt 344) 845 a.a.
I(G) II(F) A B C D E
F_V_LLAQ_YMDD
*rtA181T/V and/or rtN236T cause reduced sensitivity
*rtA194T association with rtL180M+rtM204V (to be confirmed)
LMV resistance/ rtL80I
rtL180M
rtM204V/I
LdT resistance
rtA181T/V
ADV resistance rtA181T/V rtN236T
TDF resistance* ?
ETV resistance rtL180M rtM204I/V
rtT184*** rtS202**** rtM250I/V
rtl169T
***S/A/I/L/G/C/M
****C/G/I
Zoulim F & Locarnini Gastroenterology 2009;137:1593-1608.
rtV173L
* Role of complex mutants: rtA181T+rtN236T ?
Lamivudine Resistance Accelerates
Progression of Liver Disease
0
5
10
15
20
25
0 6 12 18 24 30 36
Time after randomization (Months)
%Withdiseaseprogression
Placebo (N=215)
YMDDm (N=209) (49%)
Wild Type (N=221)
YMDDm
WT
Placebo
5%
13%
21%
Liaw YF et al. N Engl J Med. 2004;351:1521-1531
ALT flares in patients with lamivudine
resistance over time
Lok et al Gastroenterology 2003; 125 : 1714-1722
Drug and patient population
Resistance at year of therapy expressed as
percentage of patients
1 2 3 4 5 6
Lamivudine 23 46 55 71 80 -
Telbivudine HBeAg-Pos 4.4 21 - - - -
Telbivudine HBeAg-Neg 2.7 8.6 - - - -
Adefovir HBeAg-Neg 0 3 6 18 29 -
Adefovir (LAM-resistant) Up to 20% - - - - -
Tenofovir 0 0 0 0 0 0
Entecavir (naïve) 0.2 0.5 1.2 1.2 1.2 1.2
Entecavir (LAM resistant) 6 15 36 46 51 57
Incidence of drug resistance over time
CL Lai Clin Infect Dis 2003; CL Lai NEJM 2007; Hadzyiannis Gastroenterology 2006;
Marcellin NEJM 2008; CL Lai & Chang NEJM 2006; Zoulim & Locarnini Gastroenterology 2009
Zoulim & Locarnini, Gastroenterology, 2009
Kinetics of HBV drug resistance emergence
Si Ahmed et al. Hepatology. 2000; Yuen et al Hepatology 2001; Locarnini et al Antiviral Therapy 2004; Villet et al
Gastroenterology 2006 J Hepatol 2007 & 2008; Pallier et al J Virol 2007; Yim et al Hepatology 2006.
Treatment begins
Drug-resistant variant
Drug-susceptible virus
Naturally—occurring viral variants
Time
HBVreplication
Primary resistance
mutations
Secondary resistance mutations
/ compensatory resistance mutations
?
Multiple drug
resistant mutants
with complex pattern
of mutations
+ one mutation + one mutation
Drug A Drug B
Risk of selection of MDR mutants by sequential therapy
- drugs sharing cross-resistance characteristics
- incomplete viral suppression
- liver transplantation
The problem of sequential therapy with
nucleoside analogues
Zoulim F, et al. J Hepatol. 2008;48:S2-19.
Yim et al, Hepatology 2006; Villet et al Gastroenterology 2006 & 2009
103
104
105
106
107
108
109
0 20 40 60 80 100 120
Treatment (months)
HBVDNA(copies/ml)
entecavirIFN
adefovir
lamivudine
Genotype H
lamivudine
Drugs sharing cross-resistance characteristics:
Switching strategy  emergence of MDR mutant
L180M+S202G+M204V
L180M+M204V
Villet et al, J Hepatol 2007
Liu et al, Antivir Ther. 2010;15(8):1185-90.
Sequential therapy with NUCs and the risk of MDR
Accumulation of multiple
mutations on the same
viral genome
Complete change of the
viral quasi-species
A single a.a. substitution at position rt181
may be responsible for multidrug resistance
Villet S, et al. J Hepatol. 2008;48:747-55.
wt
A181V
A181T
A181V + N236T
A181T + N236T
N236T
N236T + N238T
M204V
M204I
L80V
L80V + M204I
LVD
LVD+TDF LVD+ADV+TDF
Patient #1
(67 months)
Patient #7
(30 months)
Patient #2
(23 months)
Patient #3
(37 months)
Patient #10
(7 months)
Patient #5
(44 months)
Patient #4
(31 months)
Patient #6
(36 months)
Patient #9
(19 months)
Patient #8
(47 months)
LVD+ADVADV
Impact of rtA181 and rtN236 mutations on antiviral
drug efficacy and cross-resistance
Villet et al, J Hepatol 2008
0%
10%
20%
30%
40%
50%
60%
70%
80%
90%
100%
BL W4 W12 W24 W36 W48
N236T
A181V + N236T
A181V
A181S + N236T
A181T + N236T
A181T
wt
#1051 (L180L/M,A181A/V/T,A194A/T,S202S/I,N236N/T)
Week
0 4 8 12 16 20 24 28 32 36 40 44 48
HBVDNA(log10cp/mL)
0
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
BL viral load = 8.75log
Treatment: TDF
Adherence : 95.2%
Patient 1051 data:
LLOD
Evolution of viral genome during Tenofovir therapy
in patients who previously failed ADV
Impact of persisting low viremia levels on treatment outcome ?
Impact of persisting resistant mutants ?
Lavocat et al, AASLD 2010 & Ms submitted
Virologic response to TDF according to ADV
resistance mutations at baseline
The Australian Experience
Patterson S J et al. Gut 2011;60:247-254
ADV rtN236T +/or rtA181V
Wild-type virus
ADV-resistant virus
LAM-resistant virus
LAM rtM204V/I ± rtL180M
ETV-resistant virus
rtT184 or rtS202 or rtM250
ETV
rtM204V/I rtL180M+/-
TDF
TDF: what can
we expect?
rtM204V/I +/- rtL180M
LAM
then ETV
rtT184 or rtS202 or rtM250
LAM + TDF –
what do we see?
Maximising the barrier to resistance
6
3
LVD ADV LdT ETV TDF
0
10
20
30
40
50
60
70
80
23
Proportionofpatients(%)
46
55
71
80
0
11
18
29
5
25
0.2 0.5
1.2 0
1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5 1 2 1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3
0 0
Option to add
emtricitabine
at week 72*
*Patients confirmed to be viraemic at Week 72 or beyond could add emtricitabine to TDF at the discretion of the
investigator. Clinical data on the safety and efficacy of emtricitabine and TDF in CHB are pending
Rates of resistance with lamivudine (LVD), adefovir (ADV), telbivudine
(LdT), entecavir (ETV) and tenofovir (TDF) among NA-naïve patients
4
0
High barrier to resistance
Gish, Jia, Locarnini & Zoulim, Lancet ID 2012
5
0
6
3
LVD ADV LdT ETV TDF
0
10
20
30
40
50
60
70
80
23
Proportionofpatients(%)
46
55
71
80
0
11
18
29
5
25
0.2 0.5
1.2 0
1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5 1 2 1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3
0 0
Option to add
emtricitabine
at week 72*
*Patients confirmed to be viraemic at Week 72 or beyond could add emtricitabine to TDF at the discretion of the
investigator. Clinical data on the safety and efficacy of emtricitabine and TDF in CHB are pending
Rates of resistance with lamivudine (LVD), adefovir (ADV), telbivudine
(LdT), entecavir (ETV) and tenofovir (TDF) among NA-naïve patients
4
0
High barrier to resistance
Gish, Jia, Locarnini & Zoulim, Lancet ID 2012
5
0
57% in lamivudine
resistant patients
Multiple factors are associated with the
barrier of resistance & drug efficacy
•Adherence
•Immune status
•Prior antiviral exposure
•Metabolism
•Body mass
Patient
Antiviral
Drug
•Antiviral potency
•Number of mutations
needed to overcome drug
suppression
•Level of exposure to drug
•Chemical structure Virus
Locarnini S, et al. Antivir Ther. 2004;9:679–93. Locarnini S, et al. Antivir Ther. 2007;12:H15-H23. 3. Ghany M & Liang TJ. Gastroenterology 2007;132:1574-85.
Zoulim F, et al. Antiviral Res. 2004;64:1-15. Locarnini S, et al. J Hepatol. 2003;39:S124-S132.; Zoulim & Locarnini Gastroenterology 2009
•Replication fitness and
space
•Persistence of archived
mutations as cccDNA
•Pre-existing mutations
Cross-resistance data for the main mutants and the
commercially available drugs
Zoulim & Locarnini Gastroenterology 2009; J Hepatol 2012
Pathway Amino Acid
Substitutions in
the rt Domain
LMV LdT ETV ADV TFV
Wild-type S S S S S
L-Nucleoside
(LMV/LdT)
M204I/V R R I S S
Acyclic
phosphonate
(ADV)
N236T S S S R I
Shared (LMV, LdT,
ADV)
A181T/V R R S R I
Double (ADV, TFV) A181T/V + N236T R R S R R
D-Cyclopentane
(ETV)
L180M+M204V/I
± I169 ± T184
± S202 ± M250
R R R S S
Multi-Drug
Resistance
A181T+N236T+
M250V
R R R R R
Manns M, et al., EASL 2008; Oral # 1587.
Tenofovir efficacy in LAM Experienced vs. Naïve
Study 103:
N=176
Study 102:
N=250 Total
LAM-Naïve, n
LAM-Experienced, n
168
8
209
41
377
49
• Study 102 actively
enrolled both
LAM experienced and
LAM-naïve patients
• Study 103 enrolled
eight LAM experienced
patients despite
LAM-naïve inclusion
criteria
P=0.718
88%
86%
P=
Naive (N=377)
Lam Exp (N=49)
Percentage(%)
0
10
20
30
40
50
60
70
80
90
100
Weeks on Study
0 4 8 12 16 20 24 28 32 36 40 44 48
88%
86%
P=
Naive (N=377)
Lam Exp (N=49)
Percentage(%)
0
10
20
30
40
50
60
70
80
90
100
Weeks on Study
0 4 8 12 16 20 24 28 32 36 40 44 48
ITT Missing=Failure
Combined data includes both HBeAg +/- patients
Reijnders, JGP et al. J Hepatol 2010
Virologic response to Entecavir according to
Lamivudine exposure%Cumulatedresponse
2 80 10 124 6
0
20
60
80
40
100
LVD-naïve (N=118)
LVD-experienced without development of LVD-resistance (N=20)
LVD-experienced with a prior history of
LVD-resistance (N=14)
LVD-experienced with LVD-resistant mutations at baseline
(N=9)
P = 0.007
2 80 10 124 6
0
100
20
60
80
40
Reijnders, JGP et al.. J Hepatol. 2010
Virologic response to Entecavir
according to Adefovir exposure
ADV-naïve (N=119)
ADV-experienced without development of
ADV-resistance (N=30)
ADV-experienced with ADV-resistant mutations at
baseline (N=12)
%Cumulatedresponse
P = NS
Tenofovir rescue of Adefovir failure
• 105 Patients with chronic hepatitis B refractory to ADV
randomized in a controlled trial of TDF versus TDF + FTC.
• 63 Patients had been exposed to lamivudine before the trial.
RANDOMIZATION1:1
Tenofovir DF 300 mg
FTC 200mg/
Tenofovir DF 300 mg
Total Study Duration = 168 Weeks (Blinded or Open Label)
Week 24
Roll over to open label FTC/TDF or discontinue if confirmed
(within 4 weeks) plasma HBV DNA  400 copies/mL
Double Blind
Blinded Study Medication
or
Open Label FTC/TDF
Week 48
Primary Analysis
Week 168
Berg et al, Gastroenterology 2010
P
e
r
c
en
t
age
(
%
)
0
10
20
30
40
50
60
70
80
90
100
Weeks on Study
0 4 8 12 24 36 48 60 72 84 96 108 120 132 144 156 168
Treatment
TDF
FTC/TDF
P
e
r
c
en
t
age
(
%
)
0
10
20
30
40
50
60
70
80
90
100
Weeks on Study
0 4 8 12 24 36 48 60 72 84 96 108 120 132 144 156 168
P
e
r
c
en
t
age
(
%
)
0
10
20
30
40
50
60
70
80
90
100
Weeks on Study
0 4 8 12 24 36 48 60 72 84 96 108 120 132 144 156 168
Treatment
TDF
F
Treatment
TDF
FTC/TDF
Virologic Response to TDF vs TDF + FTC in patients with
previous failure to ADV (study # 106)
82% FTC/TDF
82% TDF
ITT: NC=F*
Two patients on study at Week 168 had HBV DNA ≥400 copies/mL
Berg T, et al., AASLD 2010; Oral# 136.
Percentage(%)
*NC=F, Non-completer counted as failure in this ITT analysis, including patients who switched to open-label FTC/TDF fixed-dose combination
% of Patients with HBV DNA < 400 copies/mL (69 IU/mL)
29 29 29 29 27 26 24 24
33 33 33 31 30 29 27 26
14 14 14 14 14 14 14 14
11 11 11 11 10 10 10 10
17 16 16 16 16 16 16 16
12 12 12 12 12 11 10 10
n =
n =
n =
n =
n =
n =
Response by Baseline Resistance at Week 168
TDF vs. FTC/TDF for Treatment-Experienced Patients:
Weeks on Study
Berg et al, Gastroenterology 2010; J Heaptol 2014
Rescue therapy with ETV + TDF in CHB patients with advanced liver disease and complex viral resistance
patterns or showing partial antiviral responses to preceeding therapies (Virgil network)
ETV + TDF combination in patients
with treatment failure
Petersen J, et al. J Hepatol 2012.
HBV DNA Viremia
1002
1003
1004
1005
1006
1007
1008
1009
1010
1011
Baseline 3 6 9 12 15 18 21 24
10 6
Δ 3 log10 c/mL reduction
P=0.0001
LLoD
HBVDNA[IU/ml]
Months
Suggested treatment adpatation in patients
with treatment failure
Type of failure Treatment adaptation
Lamivudine resistance 1) switch to TFV
2) add TFV in difficult cases (add ADV if TFV not available)
Adefovir resistance 1) switch to TFV (if available)
2) if no history of LMV, switching to ETV is also effective.
3) If rtN236T substitution, consider adding ETV to the TFV or switch
to TFV plus FTC
4) If rtA181V/T substitution, alone or in combination with rtN236T,
switch to TFV plus ETV
Telbivudine resistance 1) switch to TFV
2) add TFV
3) a switch to ADV is not recommended
Entecavir resistance 1) add TFV
Tenofovir resistance 1) not been confirmed so far
2) genotyping and phenotyping required
3) may add ETV
EASL CPG, J Hepatol 2009 & 2012; Zoulim & Locarnini Liver Int 2013
Management algorithm
Antiviral treatment
Treatment failure
Viral load asssessment
Second line therapy
based on cross-resistance data
(switch or add-on)
Check compliance Primary non response
Switch to more potent drug
Viral genome sequence
analysis
Wild type virus HBV drug resistant mutant
Check compliance
Zoulim and Perrillo, J Hepatol, 2008; EASL CPG J Hepatol 2012
Management algorithm
Antiviral treatment
Treatment response
Viral load asssessment
Zoulim and Perrillo, J Hepatol, 2008; EASL CPG J Hepatol 2009
Check for HBe/HBs seroconversion on a
regular basis (6 monthly)
Bénéfice histologique et clinique
Histology: long-term ETV therapy and
regression of fibrosis and cirrhosis
88% of patients had regression of fibrosis†, including 10/57 patients with advanced
fibrosis or cirrhosis (Ishak score ≥ 4) at phase 3 study baseline
• 57 NUC-naive HBeAg(+) and HBeAg(-) CHB patients from phase 3 studies who
enrolled in a long-term rollover study were evaluated for long-term liver histology
outcomes
• Liver biopsy after median 6 years of ETV (range 3–7 years)
Adapted from Chang TT, et al. Hepatology 2010;52:886–93.
† ≥1-point decrease in Ishak fibrosis score.
0
10
20
30
40
50
60
Baseline Week 48 Long-term
Missing
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
Ishak Fibrosis Score
51% of patients had regression of fibrosis†, including 71/96 patients with
cirrhosis (Ishak score ≥ 5) at phase 3 study baseline
• 348 HBeAg(+) and HBeAg(-) CHB patients from phase 3 studies who enrolled
in a long-term rollover study were evaluated for long-term liver histology
outcomes
• Liver biopsy after 5 years of TDF
Histology: long-term TDF therapy and
regression of fibrosis and cirrhosis
Adapted from Marcellin P, et al. Lancet 2013;381:468–75.
† ≥1-point decrease in Ishak fibrosis score.
Ishak Score
0
20
40
60
80
100
Baseline Year 1 Year 5
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
VIRGIL European cohort: compared with no response, a
virological response to ETV is significantly associated with
lower probability of disease progression in cirrhotics
Patients with compensated cirrhosis (n = 89)
and decompensated cirrhosis (n = 9)
0 48 96 144
0
20
40
60
80
100
p = 0.04
Time (weeks)
Probabilityofevent*%
HR: 0.22, 95% CI 0.05–0.99
**VR defined as HBV-DNA <80 IU/mL.
No virological response
Virological response**
Cirrhotic patients had
previously received:
• ADV: 31%
• LAM: 34%
*Primary outcome
was occurrence of a
clinical event defined
as a composite
endpoint of
development of
hepatic
decompensation, HCC
or death
Adapted from Zoutendijk R, et al. Gut 2013;62:760–5.
Adapted from Lampertico P, et al. AASLD 2012, Boston, MA. Poster 366. Available at http://liverlearning.aasld.org/aasld/2012/thelivermeeting/22910/pietro.
lampertico.entecavir.treatment.for.nuc.na.field.practice.patients.with.html?history_id=78126. [Accessed April 2013]
Prospective real-world study, assessing 5-year efficacy and safety of ETV
in NUC-naive CHB
Italian ETV cohort: complication-free survival
in patients with compensated cirrhosis
0
20
40
60
80
100
0 6 12 18 24 30 36 42 48 54 60 Months
Decompensation rate/year: 0%
HCC rate/year: 2.8%
86%
100%
HCC
Decompensation
Patients
at risk
155 153 149 145 135 125 115 105 92 58 20
*Kaplan–Meier estimates.
Baseline
characteristics (418
NUC-naive patients):
• Median (range)
age: 58 (18–82)
• Cirrhosis: 49%
• Concomitant
diseases: 56%
• HBeAg(-)ve: 83%
Italian ETV cohort: overall and liver-related
survival in patients with compensated cirrhosis
*Kaplan–Meier estimates.
OLT = death.
0
20
40
60
80
100
0 6 12 18 24 30 36 42 48 54 60 Months
Patients
at risk
155 154 151 147 142 133
91%
Overall survival*
124 111 98 61 21
Liver–related survival*
95%
Death for HCC: 2 patients
OLT for HCC: 4 patients
Adapted from Lampertico P, et al. AASLD 2012, Boston, MA. Poster 366. Available at http://liverlearning.aasld.org/aasld/2012/thelivermeeting/22910/pietro.
lampertico.entecavir.treatment.for.nuc.na.field.practice.patients.with.html?history_id=78126. [Accessed April 2013]
BE-LOW (ETV-110): study design
• Randomized, open-label, Phase IIIb trial
• NA-naïve CHB, HBeAg(+) or HBeAg(–)
• HBsAg levels were quantified (Abbott Architect assay at a central laboratory)
at baseline and Weeks 12, 48 and 96
RANDOMIZATION1:1
ETV 0.5 mg + TDF 300 mg, once daily
(N=197)*
Week 96Baseline
ETV 0.5 mg, once daily
(N=182)*
Primary endpoint
HBV DNA <50 copies/mL#
Further anti-HBV
therapy at discretion
of investigator –
up to 24 weeks
follow-up
Dosing x 100 weeks
*Modified intent-to-treat population: received at least one dose of study medication
#HBV DNA assayed by Roche COBAS™ TaqMan-HPS assay
. Lok A, et al. Gastroenterology 2012
HBV DNA <50 IU/mL
at Weeks 48 and 96: overall
*Primary endpoint
Difference 6.9%
(95% CI –1.0, 14.9)
P=NS
Number of patients:
HBVDNA<50IU/mL
(%patients)
0
20
40
60
80
100
158
197
80.2
128
182
70.3
Week 48
164
197
83.2
139
182
76.4
Week 96*
ETV
ETV+TDF
Difference 9.9%
(95% CI 1.5, 18.4)
Non-completer = failure
Change in quantitative HBsAg
through Week 96: overall
0
0.2
0.4
0.6
0.8
1
1.2
0 12 24 36 48 60 72 84 96
ETV
ETV+TDF
Mean decline in HBsAg level from
baseline to Wk 96
= 0.67 (±0.1) log10 IU/mL
in both groups
MeanHBsAgdeclinefrombaseline,
log10IU/mL(SE)
Duration of treatment (weeks)
Zoulim et al, J Hepatol 2015
HBsAg decline through Week 96 by
baseline HBeAg status and baseline ALT
0
0.2
0.4
0.6
0.8
1
1.2
0 12 24 36 48 60 72 84 96
ETV HBeAg(-)
ETV+TDF HBeAg(-)
ETV HBeAg(+)
ETV+TDF HBeAg(+)
0
0.2
0.4
0.6
0.8
1
1.2
0 12 24 36 48 60 72 84 96
ETV ALT<2*ULN
ETV+TDF ALT<2*ULN
ETV 2*ULN<=ALT<5*ULN
ETV+TDF 2*ULN<=ALT<5*ULN
ETV ALT=>5.0*ULN
ETV+TDF ALT=>5.0*ULN
By HBeAg status By baseline ALT
Duration of treatment (weeks)
MeanHBsAgdeclinefrom
baseline,log10IU/mL(SE)
MeanHBsAgdeclinefrom
baseline,log10IU/mL(SE)
Duration of treatment (weeks)
HBsAg decline through Week 96
by baseline HBV Genotype
0
0.4
0.8
1.2
1.6
2
0 12 24 36 48 60 72 84 96
0
0.4
0.8
1.2
1.6
2
0 12 24 36 48 60 72 84 96
ETV ETV + TDF
Duration of treatment (weeks) Duration of treatment (weeks)
MeanHBsAgdeclinefrom
baseline,log10IU/mL(SE)
MeanHBsAgdeclinefrom
baseline,log10IU/mL(SE)
A A
B
B
C
C
D D
O
Genotype
O = Other
Genotype
O
Prévention du CHC par le traitement
antiviral
*Marcellin P, et al. Lancet. 2013 Feb 9;381(9865):468-75.
Kim WR, et al. J Hepatol 2013 Supp 1;58(43):S19 - Oral #43
Studies 102/103
Long Term TDF Therapy and Risk of HCC
 Phase 3, randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled
 All patients received open-label TDF after Year 1 for total study duration of 8 years
 Previously reported 5-year data showed no resistance and reversal of fibrosis*
 Study Aim: To compare the observed incidence of HCC in patients treated with TDF in
Studies 102/103 with the predicted HCC incidence based on the REACH-B risk calculator
TDF 300 mg
(n=426)
ADV 10 mg
(n=215)
Open-label TDF 300 mg QD
85430 1 2Year
Chronic HBV:
(HBeAg– and +)
7
HCC data analysis
Neither Truvada (TVD = TDF + FTC) or emtricitabine (FTC) are licensed
for use to treat CHB
Emtricitabine (FTC) could be added at/after week 72
REACH-B Model
Hypothetical Patient:
• 60-year-old HBeAg+ male, ALT 60,
HBV DNA 100,000 copies/mL
• REACH-B score: 17
Year
HCCRisk(%)
Variable Data Score
Sex Male/female 0‒2
Age
Every 5 y
>30
0‒6
ALT, U/L
<15
15‒44
>45
0‒2
HBeAg +/– 0‒2
HBV DNA,
copies/mL
Und.
~104
~105
~106
>106
0‒5
Prediction model to estimate HCC risk in non-cirrhotic patients up to 10 years
Kim WR, et al. J Hepatol 2013 Supp 1;58(43):S19 - Oral #43
Yang et al, Lancet Oncology. 2011;12(6):568-74
REACH-B is a risk calculator developed in non-cirrhotic pts
so It may underestimate the risk
*Patients completing 336 weeks in study as defined by protocol
Kim WR, et al. J Hepatol 2013 Supp 1;58(43):S19 - Oral#43
Studies 102/103
HCC Incidence Based on Cirrhosis Status at BaselineHCCdiagnosis(%)
No. at risk
Non-cirrhotic 482 453 425 396 377 360 343 324*
Cirrhotic 152 146 137 132 126 120 115 109*
0
0.5
1
1.5
2
2.5
3
3.5
4
4.5
5
0 48 96 144 192 240 288 336
Week
Cirrhotic
Non-cirrhotic
n=6
4.5%
n=8
1.5%
REACH-B is a risk calculator developed in non-cirrhotic pts so
It may underestimate the risk
SIR = 0.50*
95% CI (0.294, 0.837)
1st significant difference
All Patients
n=634
*Statistically significant at nominal -level of 0.05.
Kim WR, et al. J Hepatol 2013 Supp 1;58(43):S19 - Oral#43
Studies 102/103
Observed vs. Predicted HCC Cases
 Incidence of HCC in patients on TDF in Studies 102/103 was lower than predicted by the
REACH-B model
 In non-cirrhotic patients, the effect of TDF becomes noticeable between 2–3 years of therapy
and became statistically significant (55% reduction) at 6 years of therapy
SIR = 0.45*
95% CI (0.227, 0.909)
1st significant difference
Non-cirrhotics
n=482
REACH-B is a risk calculator developed in non-cirrhotic pts so
It may underestimate the risk
Propensity score (PS) matching for age, sex, pre-
existing cirrhosis, HBeAg,
HBV-DNA, AST, ALT, GGTP, bilirubin, albumin,
platelet counts
ETV group
NUC-naive CHB patients
Treated with ETV 0.5 mg, 2004–2010
n = 472
316 matched patients
Historical control group
Untreated CHB patients*
Followed up, 1973–1999
n = 1143
316 matched patients
analysed
• Retrospective cohort study from Toranomon Hospital, Tokyo, Japan
• Aim: to compare HCC incidence with ETV† vs no NUC therapy
Japanese cohorts: study design
Created from Hosaka T, et al. Hepatology 2013; [Epub ahead of print].
doi: 10.1002/hep.26180.
Median follow-up: 3.3 years
HCC cases: 6
(5.63 cases/1000 patient-years)
Median follow-up: 7.6 years
HCC cases: 72
(24.1 cases/1000 patient-years)
Cirrhosis was determined by laparoscopy, liver biopsy, imaging modalities or portal hypertension
*NUCs not available at this time in Japan.
†ETV is not indicated for the prevention of HCC in CHB patients
Japanese cohorts: ETV reduced HCC
incidence, compared with controls
PS-matched cohort multivariate cox regression analysis:*
HR 0.37 (95% CI 0.15–0.91) p = 0.030
*Adjusted for age, sex, alcohol, smoking, cirrhosis, HBV genotype, HBeAg status, HBV-DNA, ALT, albumin,
γGTP, total bilirubin and platelet count.
CumulativeHCCrates(%)
Log-rank test: p<0.001
Treatment duration (years)
0
10
20
30
7.2%
13.7%
3.7%
1.2%
0 1 3 5 72 4 6
No. at risk
ETV
Control
316
316
316
316
264
277
185
246
101
223
44
200
2
187
2
170
Adapted from Hosaka T, et al. Hepatology 2013 [Epub ahead of print]. doi: 10.1002/hep.26180.
HR, hazard ratio; PS, propensity score
Control
ETV
Japanese cohorts: significantly reduced HCC incidence
with ETV compared to controls in cirrhotic patients
50
40
30
20
10
0
Log-rank test: p = 0.440
No cirrhosis
1.6%
3.6%
2.5%0%
237
231 231
237 192
201 181
132 66
169 143
27ETV
Control
No at risk
Treatment duration (years )
CumulativeHCCrate(%)
Treatment duration (years)
50
40
30
20
10
0
CumulativeHCCrate(%)
Cirrhosis
79
85 85
79 72
76 65
53 35
54 47
17ETV
Control
No at risk
0 1 3 52 4
Log-rank test: p < 0.001
20.9%
4.3%
38.9%
7.0%
0 1 3 52 4
Control
ETV
Adapted from Hosaka T, et al. Hepatology 2013 [Epub ahead of print]. doi: 10.1002/hep.26180.
Japanese cohorts: HCC incidence lower with ETV than with
LAM in cirrhotic patients
LAM
No at risk
Cirrhosis
0 1 3 52 4
Treatment duration (years)
20.9%
38.9%
4.3%
7.0%
22.2%
12.2%
50
40
30
20
10
0
CumulativeHCCrate(%)
Log-rank test:
ETV vs LAM: p = 0.043
ETV vs control: p < 0.001
LAM vs control: p = 0.019
49
79
85
49
85
79
41
72
76
35
65
53
32
35
54
29
47
17ETV
Control
ETV
Control
LAM
Adapted from Hosaka T, et al. Hepatology 2013 [Epub ahead of print]. doi: 10.1002/hep.26180.
ETV vs LAM sub analysis:
• Additional cohort of 949 LAM-
treated patients were recruited
(1995–2007)
• Of 492 LAM-treated patients who
met the same inclusion criteria as
the ETV group (no rescue therapy),
PS-matching resulted in a cohort of
182 patients (49 had cirrhosis)
Vers un traitement plus précoce de
l’hépatite B: le cas du patient
immunotolérant
Mason, W. S. et al. 2009 / 2010. J. Virol
Devons nous redéfinir la tolérance immunitaire et
repenser les indications thérapeutiques ?
Observation d’une expansion clonale des
hépatocytes
- Cellules qui n’expriment pas les antigènes
viraux
- Diminution de la charge virale malgré
l’absence de lésion hépatique mesurable
- L’une des premières étapes du CHC
Tolérance Immunitaire
- Presque tous les hepatocytes sont infectés
- Viremies > 10E9 copies/mL
- Devrions nous réaliser une biopsie lorsque
la charge virale diminue sans élévation des
ALAT ? Et penser à un traitement antiviral ?
Zoulim & Mason, W. S. Gut 2012
Baseline Characteristics
Characteristic
TDF
(n=64)
FTC/TDF
(n=62)
Mean age, years (SD) 33 (9.5) 33 (11.2)
Male, n (%) 31 (48.4) 31 (50)
Race, n (%)
Asian 56 (87.5) 56 (90.3)
Caucasian 4 (6.3) 1 (1.6)
Other 4 (6.3) 5 (8.0)
Region, n (%)
Asia/Pacific 37 (57.8) 43 (69.4)
Europe 9 (14.1) 8 (12.9)
North America 18 (28.1) 11 (17.7)
Mean HBV DNA, log10 IU/mL (SD) 9.2 (0.4) 9.2 (0.4)
HBV genotype, n (%)
B 33 (51.6) 32 (51.6)
C 24 (37.5) 28 (45.2)
Other 7 (10.9) 2 (3.2)
Chan HLY, et al. J Hepatology 2013 Supp 1;58(101):S45-Oral #101
NeitherTruvada(TVD=TDF+FTC)oremtricitabine(FTC)arelicensedforusetotreatCHB
Study Design
♦ Primary endpoint: HBV DNA < 69 IU/mL at Week 192
– Roche TaqMan® Real-Time Polymerase Chain Reaction Assay 2.0
♦ Key inclusion criteria:
– HBV DNA  1.7x107 IU/mL
– ALT ≤ upper limit of normal
♦ Key exclusion criteria:
– Decompensated liver disease
Patients with high HBV DNA
and normal ALT (N=126)
TDF 300 mg/placebo
(n=64)
FTC 200 mg/TDF 300 mg
(n=62)
1:1 Randomization
Chan HLY, et al. J Hepatology 2013 Supp 1;58(101):S45 Oral #101
Neither Truvada (TVD = TDF + FTC) or emtricitabine (FTC) are licensed for use to treat CHB
Mean Viral Decline From Baseline
Study week
TDF
FTC/TDF
ChangeinHBVDNA(log10IU/mL)
0 16 32 48 64 80 96 112 128 144 160 176 192
–8
–6
–4
–2
0
Chan HLY, et al. J Hepatology 2013 Supp 1;58(101):S45 Oral #101
Neither Truvada (TVD = TDF + FTC) or emtricitabine (FTC) are licensed for use to treat CHB
Proportion of Patients With HBV DNA < 69
IU/mL at Week 192*
FTC/TDF 76%
TDF 55%
Patients(%)
Study week
*Proportion (95% confidence interval [CI]); missing data = failure analysis.
Chan HLY, et al. J Hepatology 2013 Supp 1;58(101):S45 Oral #101
NeitherTruvada(TVD=TDF+FTC)oremtricitabine(FTC)arelicensedforusetotreatCHB
Multivariate Analysis of Treatment Response
Odds ratio† CI
Female 6.0 1.9‒18.2
FTC/TDF treatment 3.9 1.4‒11.1
Week192responserate*(%)
Male
Female
TDF FTC/TDF
*Proportion of patients with HBV DNA <69 IU/mL at Wk 192 among those with Wk 192 visit.
†Multivariate logistic regression performed using forward selection model.
Chan HLY, et al. J Hepatology 2013 Supp 1;58(101):S45 Oral #101
NeitherTruvada(TVD=TDF+FTC)oremtricitabine(FTC)arelicensedforusetotreatCHB
Safety Analysis: Clinical Parameters
TDF
(n=64)
FTC/TDF
(n=62)
Serious adverse event, n (%)* 6 (9.4)* 3 (4.8)†
Study drug-related adverse event
Grade 2 4 (6.3) 5 (8.1)
Grade 3 or 4 0 0
Death 0 1 (1.6)‡
*Urinary tract infection, HBV, appendicitis, gastroenteritis, creatine kinase increase, uterine leiomyoma;
†Urinary tract infection, spontaneous abortion, ovarian cyst; ‡Homicide.
Chan HLY, et al. J Hepatology 2013 Supp 1;58(101):S45 Oral #101
Neither Truvada (TVD = TDF + FTC) or emtricitabine (FTC) are licensed for use to treat CHB
Safety Analysis: Laboratory Parameters
Parameter, n (%)
TDF
(n=64)
FTC/TDF
(n=62)
ALT flare* 1 (1.6) 0
sCr ≥0.5 mg/dL above BL 0 0
CrCl <50 mL/min 0 0
PO4 <2 mg/dL 1 (1.6) 0
*Serum ALT >2x baseline and >10x upper limit of normal.
#Documented study drug noncompliance
#
CrCl, creatinine clearance; PO4, phosphate; sCr, serum creatinine.
Chan HLY, et al. EASL 2013. Amsterdam, The Netherlands. Oral #101
Neither Truvada (TVD = TDF + FTC) or emtricitabine (FTC) are licensed for use to treat CHB
Conclusions
• Traitements antiviraux puissants
• Barrière de résistance élevée
• Amélioration histologique et clinique
• Démonstration d’un impact sur le CHC / retard d’apparition
• Premières données cliniques chez le patient immunotolérant
• Arguments pour :
– Dépistage de l’hépatite B
– Traitement antiviral de tout patient ayant une pathologie hépatique
« évolutive » (cf recommandations internationales)
– Discuter un traitement antiviral plus précoce: immunotolérance,
hépatite minime
Why a need for new antiviral targets for
hepatitis B ?
• Current antivirals achieve viral suppression in the majority of
patients (in western countries)
• Issues with antiviral drug resistance in developing countries
(use of low barrier to resistance antivirals)
• The rate of cccDNA / HBsAg loss remains very low
• Life-long therapy is needed in the majority of the cases
• Treatment with finite duration if:
 cccDNA control or loss
 HBsAg loss
• HBsAg clearance is associated with a lower risk of HCC
development
Zoulim, Antiviral Research 2012
Current treatment: sustained disease control
achieved with NUCs/IFN in majority of patients
Entecavir1,2 Tenofovir3 PEG-IFN α-2a4,5
HBeAg positive n = 354 n = 176 n = 271
HBV DNA undetectable 67% 76% 25%a
HBeAg seroconversion 21% 21% 27%
ALT normalisation 68% 68% 39%
HBsAg loss 2% 3.2% 2.9%b
HBeAg negative n = 325 n = 250 n = 177
HBV DNA undetectable 90% 93% 63%a
ALT normalisation 78% 76% 38%
HBsAg loss 0.3% 0% 0.6%b
1. Chang T-T, et al. N Engl J Med 2006;354:1001–10.
2. Lai C-L, et al. N Engl J Med 2006;354:1011–20.
3. Marcellin P, et al. N Engl J Med 2008;359:2442–55.
4. Lau GKK, et al. N Engl J Med 2005;352:2682–95.
5. Marcellin P, et al. N Engl J Med 2004;351:1206–17.
Results at 48 weeks
a HBV DNA < 400 copies/mL; b At 72 weeks
Cumulative Probability of HBsAg
Loss During TDF AdministrationCumulativeProbabilityFunctionEstimate
0.00
0.01
0.02
0.03
0.04
0.05
0.06
0.07
0.08
0.09
0.10
0.11
0.12
Weeks on Study
0 12 24 36 48 64 80 96 108 120 132 144 156 168 180 192
10.8%
8.5%
• TDF-TDF
• ADV-TDF
Switch to Open Label TDF
Cumulative probability of seroconversion to anti-HBs: 7.7% TDF-TDF
7.3% ADV-TDF
*Kaplan-MeierHeathcote E-J, et al., AASLD 2010; Poster #477.
• TDF-TDF
• ADV-TDF
0 12 24 36 48 64 80 96 108 120 132 144 156 168 180 192
Weeks
CumulativeProbabilityFunctionEstimate
0.12
0.11
0.10
0.09
0.08
0.07
0.06
0.05
0.04
0.03
0.02
0.01
0.00
Percentage of
TDF-TDF Patients with HBsAg Loss
Key Characteristic
HBsAg Clearance by Year 4
n/N (%)
Genotype A or D 14/95 (15%)
HBV DNA ≥ 9 log10 copies/mL 12/75 (16%)
HBsAg ≥ 4.5 log10 IU/mL 14/90 (16%)
Knodell Necroinflammatory Score ≥ 9 13/114 (11%)
Heathcote E-J, et al., AASLD 2010; Poster #477.
No HBsAg loss in : Asian patients
HBeAg negative patients
Genotype B or C
High rate of HBsAg clearance among sustained
responders to PEG-IFN-2a ± LAM
Marcellin et al. APASL 2009
* Modified ITT analysis (missing = non response);
§ last observation carried forward
5 years post-treatment with PEG-IFN-2a ± LAM (N=230)
<10,000 cp/mL* <400 cp/mL* Cleared HBsAg§
Patients(%)
21%
17%
12%
64%
0
5
10
15
20
25
30
Slow kinetics of HBV clearance
• Rate of cccDNA decline (liver)
< 1 log10 copie/cell at year one
Estimated time for clearance (in the absence of
hepatocyte turnover) > 15 years
Werle et al, Gastroenterology 2004; Wong et
al Clin Gastroenterol and Hepatol 2013
• HBsAg decline (serum)
• Rate of decline: 0.007 ± 0.007 Log
 48 weeks of ADV resulted in significant reductions in :
serum HBV DNA > total intrahepatic HBV DNA > cccDNA
> 14 years of therapy to clear completely viral cccDNA
Werle et al, Gastroenterology 2004
 0.8 log10 (84%) decline in cccDNA, not paralleled by a similar decline in the
number of HBcAg+ cells
 Suggests cccDNA depleted primarily by non-cytopathic mechanisms or new
rounds of hepatocyte infection occurred during therapy
Baseline Week 48
Werle et al, Gastroenterology 2004
Wong et al, Clin Gastroenterol Hepatol 2013
Werle et al, Gastroenterology 2004
Persistence of intrahepatic viral DNA synthesis
during Tenofovir therapy
(HIV-HBV cohort)
Boyd et al, in revision
New round of infection and/or replenishment of the cccDNA pool occur
despite « viral suppression »
Maynard et al, J Hepatol 2005
Persistence of cccDNA after HBs seroconversion
Therapy
HBVDNAchangefrombaseline(log10c/mL)
0.0
-1.0
-2.0
-3.0
-4.0
+1.0
Time
Short-term therapy is associated with rebound of viral
replication
HBsAg
HBVDNA
cccDNA
0 4 8 1 2 1 6 2 0 2 4
0
2
4
6
8
1 0
HBeAg positive (n=4)
HBVDNA(Log10IU/mL)
HBeAg negative (n=37)
Follow-up Week
Buti et al AASLD 2015
ALT,MultipleofULN
Follow-up Week
0 4 8 1 2 1 6 2 0 2 4
0
1
2
3
1 0
2 0
3 0
4 0
5 0
Stopping TDF therapy after long-term viral
suppression
High rates of viral replapse & ALT elevations
3 patients with HBsAg loss out of 41
Therapy
HBVDNAchangefrombaseline(log10c/mL)
0.0
-1.0
-2.0
-3.0
-4.0
+1.0
Time
Long-term therapy is required to maintain viral
suppression
HBsAg
HBVDNA
cccDNA
New treatment concepts for a functional cure of HBV
infection
Antivirals
Therapy
0.0
-1.0
-2.0
-3.0
-4.0
+1.0
Time
HBsAg
HBVDNA
cccDNA
Immune
restoration
SERUM
LIVER
Decay or epigenetic control
Vaccine therapy
Check-point
inhibitors
TLR agonistsBlockade
of immune-
suppressive
cytokines
Chimeric antigen
Receptors (CAR)
Antiviral cytokines
Entry inhibitors
Core modulators
Targeting cccDNA
Polymerase
inhibitors
RNA
interference
Egress Inhibitors
Core modulators
Targeting
HBx
Testoni and Zoulim, Hepatology 2015
Lucifora et al, Science 2014
Zoulim, et al, Clin
Gastroenterol Hepatol 2013
Belloni et al, JCI 2012
Koeniger etal, PNAS 2014
Tropberger et al, PNAS 2015
Hepatocyte turn-over
cccDNA silencing
cccDNA
degradation
cccDNA
formation
Targeting cccDNA
Lucifora et al, Science 2014; Shlomai & Rice, Science 2014
Model for cccDNA degradation
IFNalpha /Lymphotoxin beta can induce APOBEC3A/B dependent degradation
of HBV cccDNA
Similar observation with IFNg and TNF – Xia et al, Gastroenterology 2015
Restoration of antiviral immunity
Bertoletti A, Gehring AJ (2013) Immune Therapeutic Strategies in Chronic Hepatitis B Virus Infection: Virus or Inflammation Control?. PLoS
Pathog 9(12): e1003784. doi:10.1371/journal.ppat.1003784
http://www.plospathogens.org/article/info:doi/10.1371/journal.ppat.1003784
Target & drug discovery
to cure HBV infection
Immune modulation
• Toll-like receptors
agonists, Gilead,
Roche
• PD1 blockade, BMS,
Merck etc.
• Vaccine therapy
Transgene, Gilead,
Roche Innovio,
Medimmune, ITS
Zoulim F, et al. Antiviral Res 2012;96(2):256–9; HBF Drug Watch, Available at: http://www.hepb.org/professionals/hbf_drug_watch.htm.
HBx
Endosome
rcDNA
cccDNA
Polymerase
pgRNA
Core
Surface
proteins
Entry inhibitors
• Lipopeptides, e.g.
Myrcludex-B
Targeting
cccDNA
Inhibition of nucleocapsid assembly,
Novira, AssemblyBiosc, Gilead,
Janssen, Roche
Polymerase inhibitors
• Nucleoside
analogues, e.g.
Gilead, BMS
• Non-nucleoside,
e.g. LB80380
• RNAseH inhibitors
Targeting HBsAg
Mab, Gilead
Release, Replicor
RNA interference,
Arrowhead, Arbutus,
Alnylam, GSK
Cyclophilin
inhibitors
Arbutus
Acknowledgements
Hepatology Unit INSERM U1052 Collaborations
David Durantel
Barbara Testoni
Julie Lucifora
Malika Ait-Goughoulte
Souphalone Luangsay
Marion Gruffaz
Nathalie Isorce
Fanny Lebossé
Maelenn Fournier
Maud Michelet
Judith Fresquet
LabEx
C. Caux, Lyon CRCL
FL. Cosset, Lyon CIRI
K. Lacombe, Paris
M. Levrero, Rome/Lyon
JP Quivy, Institut Curie
IHU
Maelle Locatelli
Valentina d’Arienza
Pascal Jalaguier
Thomas Lahlali
Dulce Alafaiate
Lucyna Cova
Romain Parent
Anna Salvetti
Birke Bartosch
Eve Pecheur
Boyan Grigorov
Christophe Combet
Third ANRS “HBV cure” Workshop
HBV pathobiology and target discovery
Scientific coordination: Fabien Zoulim
Tuesday, May 31st, 2016
Union internationale des chemins de fer (UIC)
16, rue Jean Rey - 75015 PARIS
HBV cure 2014: Zeisel, M. B. et al. Towards an HBV cure: state-of-the-art and unresolved
questions-report of the ANRS workshop on HBV cure. Gut, doi:10.1136/gutjnl-2014-
308943 (2015).
HBV cure 2015: http://www.anrs-hbvcure2015.com/

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Zoulim fz traitement vhb du16

  • 1. Traitement antiviral des hépatites B et bénéfices à long terme Fabien Zoulim Service d’hépatologie, Hospices Civils de Lyon INSERM Unité 1052 Université de Lyon
  • 2. HBeAg(+) HBeAg(-) / anti-HBe(+) ALT HBV DNA Minimal CH Moderate to severe CH Moderate to severe CHRemission Cirrhosis Immunotolerant phase Immuno-active phase Inactive phase Low replication Reactivation phase Cirrhosis 109-1012 IU/mL >2000-<109 IU/mL <2000 IU/mL >2000 IU/mL Inactive cirrhosis Treatment indicated Treatment indicated HBsAg Occult infection EASL Clinical Practice Guidelines, J Hepatol 2012
  • 3. Antivirals approved for the treament of chronic hepatitis B Drug Type Approved Nucleoside analogs • Lamivudine • Entecavir • Telbivudine Nucleotide analogs • Adefovir dipivoxil • Tenofovir disoproxil fumarate Cytokines • Interferon alfa • Pegylated Interferon alfa- 2a
  • 4. Zoulim & Locarnini, Gastroenterology 2009; Zoulim Antiviral Research 2012; Mico et al J Hepatol 2013; Lucifora et al Science 2014 NK cells Innate responses CD8+ cells B cells CD4+ cells Adaptive immune responses Nucleos(t)ide analogues Interferon alphaNTCP
  • 5. The main differences between HIV, HBV and HCV H HBV1,2 Host cell cccDNA Host DNA Integrated DNA Nucleus H HIV1 Host cell Host DNA Proviral DNA Nucleus H HCV1,3 Host cell Host DNA Nucleus HCV RNA Life-long suppression of viral replication Definitive viral clearance and SVR Long-term suppression of viral replication Adapted from 1. Sorriano V, et al. J Antimicrob Chemother 2008;62:1-4. 2. Locarnini S and Zoulim F. Antiviral Therapy 2010;15 (suppl 3):3-14. 3. Sarrazin C and Zeuzem S. Gastroenterology 2010;138:447-462.
  • 7. 6.9 Mean baseline HBV DNA 9.7 9.6 9.59.5 8.68.99.9 10.1 7.6 7.6 7.77.4 7.07.1 93 TDF Proportionwithundetectable HBVDNA(%) 0 20 40 60 80 100 LVD vs. LdT18† LVD vs. ETV16† ADV vs. TDF14* PEG vs. LVD19* 36 LVD 67 ETV 60 LdT 40 LVD 76 TDF 13 ADV 25 PEG 40 LVD 72 LVD 90 ETV 88 LdT 71 LVD 63 ADV 63 PEG 73 LVD 7.2 -8 -6 -4 -2 0 MeanHBVDNAreduction (log10copies/mL) LVD vs. LdT18† LVD vs. ETV17† ADV vs. TDF14* PEG vs. LVD20* HBeAg-positive HBeAg-negative -4.6 -5.4 -6.9 -6.5 -5.5 -6.2 -3.9 -4.5 -5.8 -4.5 -5.0 -5.2 -4.4 -4.1-4.1 -5.0 Gish, Jia, Locarnini & Zoulim, Lancet Infect Dis 2012
  • 8. Response HBeAg- Patients (Study 102) HBeAg+ Patients (Study 103) Year 5 Year 6 Year 5 Year 6 HBV DNA < 400 copies/mL Intent-to-treat*, % (n/N) 83 (291/350) 81 (281/345) 65 (160/248) 63 (157/251) HBV DNA < 400 copies/mL On treatment†, % (n/N) 99 (292/295) 99.6 (283/284) 97 (170/175) 99 (167/169) * LTE-TDF (missing = failure/addition of FTC = failure) † Observed (missing = excluded/addition of FTC = included) ♦ 80% of 585 patients entering the open-label phase remained on study at Year 6; 73% of enrolled patients remained on study ♦ HBeAg loss/seroconversion rates of 50% and 37%, respectively, through 6 years ♦ 11% of HBeAg+ patients had confirmed HBsAg loss (8% with seroconversion) ♦ No resistance to TDF was detected through 6 years TDF administration: Virologic Suppression at Year 6 Marcellin P, et al. AASLD 2012; Boston. #374. 8 Neither Truvada (TVD = TDF + FTC) or emtricitabine (FTC) are licensed for use to treat CHB
  • 9. Italian ETV cohort: 100% of naive patients achieved HBV-DNA undetectability at 60 months *Undetectable HBV-DNA † A 78-year-old woman with AH and a 48-year-old renal-transplanted woman with compensated cirrhosis Adapted from Lampertico P, et al. AASLD 2012, poster 366. Available at http://liverlearning.aasld.org/aasld/2012/thelivermeeting/22910/pietro. lampertico.entecavir.treatment.for.nuc.na.field.practice.patients.with.html?history_id=78126. [Accessed April 2013]. Safety • Favourable safety profile after 53 months of treatment • Renal safety profile: two patients reduced ETV dose due to eGFR decline† Resistance • One patient (0.2%) developed resistance 0 67 85 95 96 98 100 0 20 40 60 80 100 Baseline 6 12 24 36 48 60 Virologicresponse*,patients(%) 405418 391 Patients on follow-up 344 307 259 97
  • 10. Management of partial response – The case of Entecavir Zoutendijk et al, HepatologyVolume 54, Issue 2, pages 443-451, 25 JUL 2011 Kaplan-Meier curve for the probability of achieving virological response for 243 NA-naïve patients according to HBeAg status at baseline. P value was determined using log-rank testing.
  • 11. Entecavir treatment for chronic hepatitis B: Adaptation is not needed for the majority of naïve patients with a partial virological response Zoutendijk et al Hepatology Volume 54, Issue 2, pages 443-451, 25 JUL 2011 .Kaplan-Meier curve for the probability of achieving a VR for NA-naïve patients with a PVR according to HBV DNA at week 48. Three patients were switched to TDF plus emtricitabine, and one patient received TDF add-on therapy. P value was determined using log-rank testing.
  • 13. Terminal protein Spacer POL/RT RNaseH 1 183 349 (rt) 692 (rt 344) 845 a.a. I(G) II(F) A B C D E F_V_LLAQ_YMDD *rtA181T/V and/or rtN236T cause reduced sensitivity *rtA194T association with rtL180M+rtM204V (to be confirmed) LMV resistance/ rtL80I rtL180M rtM204V/I LdT resistance rtA181T/V ADV resistance rtA181T/V rtN236T TDF resistance* ? ETV resistance rtL180M rtM204I/V rtT184*** rtS202**** rtM250I/V rtl169T ***S/A/I/L/G/C/M ****C/G/I Zoulim F & Locarnini Gastroenterology 2009;137:1593-1608. rtV173L * Role of complex mutants: rtA181T+rtN236T ?
  • 14. Lamivudine Resistance Accelerates Progression of Liver Disease 0 5 10 15 20 25 0 6 12 18 24 30 36 Time after randomization (Months) %Withdiseaseprogression Placebo (N=215) YMDDm (N=209) (49%) Wild Type (N=221) YMDDm WT Placebo 5% 13% 21% Liaw YF et al. N Engl J Med. 2004;351:1521-1531
  • 15. ALT flares in patients with lamivudine resistance over time Lok et al Gastroenterology 2003; 125 : 1714-1722
  • 16. Drug and patient population Resistance at year of therapy expressed as percentage of patients 1 2 3 4 5 6 Lamivudine 23 46 55 71 80 - Telbivudine HBeAg-Pos 4.4 21 - - - - Telbivudine HBeAg-Neg 2.7 8.6 - - - - Adefovir HBeAg-Neg 0 3 6 18 29 - Adefovir (LAM-resistant) Up to 20% - - - - - Tenofovir 0 0 0 0 0 0 Entecavir (naïve) 0.2 0.5 1.2 1.2 1.2 1.2 Entecavir (LAM resistant) 6 15 36 46 51 57 Incidence of drug resistance over time CL Lai Clin Infect Dis 2003; CL Lai NEJM 2007; Hadzyiannis Gastroenterology 2006; Marcellin NEJM 2008; CL Lai & Chang NEJM 2006; Zoulim & Locarnini Gastroenterology 2009
  • 17. Zoulim & Locarnini, Gastroenterology, 2009
  • 18. Kinetics of HBV drug resistance emergence Si Ahmed et al. Hepatology. 2000; Yuen et al Hepatology 2001; Locarnini et al Antiviral Therapy 2004; Villet et al Gastroenterology 2006 J Hepatol 2007 & 2008; Pallier et al J Virol 2007; Yim et al Hepatology 2006. Treatment begins Drug-resistant variant Drug-susceptible virus Naturally—occurring viral variants Time HBVreplication Primary resistance mutations Secondary resistance mutations / compensatory resistance mutations
  • 19.
  • 20.
  • 21.
  • 22.
  • 23. ? Multiple drug resistant mutants with complex pattern of mutations + one mutation + one mutation Drug A Drug B Risk of selection of MDR mutants by sequential therapy - drugs sharing cross-resistance characteristics - incomplete viral suppression - liver transplantation The problem of sequential therapy with nucleoside analogues Zoulim F, et al. J Hepatol. 2008;48:S2-19. Yim et al, Hepatology 2006; Villet et al Gastroenterology 2006 & 2009
  • 24. 103 104 105 106 107 108 109 0 20 40 60 80 100 120 Treatment (months) HBVDNA(copies/ml) entecavirIFN adefovir lamivudine Genotype H lamivudine Drugs sharing cross-resistance characteristics: Switching strategy  emergence of MDR mutant L180M+S202G+M204V L180M+M204V Villet et al, J Hepatol 2007
  • 25. Liu et al, Antivir Ther. 2010;15(8):1185-90. Sequential therapy with NUCs and the risk of MDR Accumulation of multiple mutations on the same viral genome Complete change of the viral quasi-species
  • 26. A single a.a. substitution at position rt181 may be responsible for multidrug resistance Villet S, et al. J Hepatol. 2008;48:747-55. wt A181V A181T A181V + N236T A181T + N236T N236T N236T + N238T M204V M204I L80V L80V + M204I LVD LVD+TDF LVD+ADV+TDF Patient #1 (67 months) Patient #7 (30 months) Patient #2 (23 months) Patient #3 (37 months) Patient #10 (7 months) Patient #5 (44 months) Patient #4 (31 months) Patient #6 (36 months) Patient #9 (19 months) Patient #8 (47 months) LVD+ADVADV
  • 27. Impact of rtA181 and rtN236 mutations on antiviral drug efficacy and cross-resistance Villet et al, J Hepatol 2008
  • 28. 0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50% 60% 70% 80% 90% 100% BL W4 W12 W24 W36 W48 N236T A181V + N236T A181V A181S + N236T A181T + N236T A181T wt #1051 (L180L/M,A181A/V/T,A194A/T,S202S/I,N236N/T) Week 0 4 8 12 16 20 24 28 32 36 40 44 48 HBVDNA(log10cp/mL) 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 BL viral load = 8.75log Treatment: TDF Adherence : 95.2% Patient 1051 data: LLOD Evolution of viral genome during Tenofovir therapy in patients who previously failed ADV Impact of persisting low viremia levels on treatment outcome ? Impact of persisting resistant mutants ? Lavocat et al, AASLD 2010 & Ms submitted
  • 29. Virologic response to TDF according to ADV resistance mutations at baseline The Australian Experience Patterson S J et al. Gut 2011;60:247-254
  • 30. ADV rtN236T +/or rtA181V Wild-type virus ADV-resistant virus LAM-resistant virus LAM rtM204V/I ± rtL180M ETV-resistant virus rtT184 or rtS202 or rtM250 ETV rtM204V/I rtL180M+/- TDF TDF: what can we expect? rtM204V/I +/- rtL180M LAM then ETV rtT184 or rtS202 or rtM250 LAM + TDF – what do we see? Maximising the barrier to resistance
  • 31. 6 3 LVD ADV LdT ETV TDF 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 23 Proportionofpatients(%) 46 55 71 80 0 11 18 29 5 25 0.2 0.5 1.2 0 1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5 1 2 1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 0 0 Option to add emtricitabine at week 72* *Patients confirmed to be viraemic at Week 72 or beyond could add emtricitabine to TDF at the discretion of the investigator. Clinical data on the safety and efficacy of emtricitabine and TDF in CHB are pending Rates of resistance with lamivudine (LVD), adefovir (ADV), telbivudine (LdT), entecavir (ETV) and tenofovir (TDF) among NA-naïve patients 4 0 High barrier to resistance Gish, Jia, Locarnini & Zoulim, Lancet ID 2012 5 0
  • 32. 6 3 LVD ADV LdT ETV TDF 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 23 Proportionofpatients(%) 46 55 71 80 0 11 18 29 5 25 0.2 0.5 1.2 0 1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 4 5 1 2 1 2 3 4 5 1 2 3 0 0 Option to add emtricitabine at week 72* *Patients confirmed to be viraemic at Week 72 or beyond could add emtricitabine to TDF at the discretion of the investigator. Clinical data on the safety and efficacy of emtricitabine and TDF in CHB are pending Rates of resistance with lamivudine (LVD), adefovir (ADV), telbivudine (LdT), entecavir (ETV) and tenofovir (TDF) among NA-naïve patients 4 0 High barrier to resistance Gish, Jia, Locarnini & Zoulim, Lancet ID 2012 5 0 57% in lamivudine resistant patients
  • 33. Multiple factors are associated with the barrier of resistance & drug efficacy •Adherence •Immune status •Prior antiviral exposure •Metabolism •Body mass Patient Antiviral Drug •Antiviral potency •Number of mutations needed to overcome drug suppression •Level of exposure to drug •Chemical structure Virus Locarnini S, et al. Antivir Ther. 2004;9:679–93. Locarnini S, et al. Antivir Ther. 2007;12:H15-H23. 3. Ghany M & Liang TJ. Gastroenterology 2007;132:1574-85. Zoulim F, et al. Antiviral Res. 2004;64:1-15. Locarnini S, et al. J Hepatol. 2003;39:S124-S132.; Zoulim & Locarnini Gastroenterology 2009 •Replication fitness and space •Persistence of archived mutations as cccDNA •Pre-existing mutations
  • 34. Cross-resistance data for the main mutants and the commercially available drugs Zoulim & Locarnini Gastroenterology 2009; J Hepatol 2012 Pathway Amino Acid Substitutions in the rt Domain LMV LdT ETV ADV TFV Wild-type S S S S S L-Nucleoside (LMV/LdT) M204I/V R R I S S Acyclic phosphonate (ADV) N236T S S S R I Shared (LMV, LdT, ADV) A181T/V R R S R I Double (ADV, TFV) A181T/V + N236T R R S R R D-Cyclopentane (ETV) L180M+M204V/I ± I169 ± T184 ± S202 ± M250 R R R S S Multi-Drug Resistance A181T+N236T+ M250V R R R R R
  • 35. Manns M, et al., EASL 2008; Oral # 1587. Tenofovir efficacy in LAM Experienced vs. Naïve Study 103: N=176 Study 102: N=250 Total LAM-Naïve, n LAM-Experienced, n 168 8 209 41 377 49 • Study 102 actively enrolled both LAM experienced and LAM-naïve patients • Study 103 enrolled eight LAM experienced patients despite LAM-naïve inclusion criteria P=0.718 88% 86% P= Naive (N=377) Lam Exp (N=49) Percentage(%) 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Weeks on Study 0 4 8 12 16 20 24 28 32 36 40 44 48 88% 86% P= Naive (N=377) Lam Exp (N=49) Percentage(%) 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Weeks on Study 0 4 8 12 16 20 24 28 32 36 40 44 48 ITT Missing=Failure Combined data includes both HBeAg +/- patients
  • 36. Reijnders, JGP et al. J Hepatol 2010 Virologic response to Entecavir according to Lamivudine exposure%Cumulatedresponse 2 80 10 124 6 0 20 60 80 40 100 LVD-naïve (N=118) LVD-experienced without development of LVD-resistance (N=20) LVD-experienced with a prior history of LVD-resistance (N=14) LVD-experienced with LVD-resistant mutations at baseline (N=9) P = 0.007
  • 37. 2 80 10 124 6 0 100 20 60 80 40 Reijnders, JGP et al.. J Hepatol. 2010 Virologic response to Entecavir according to Adefovir exposure ADV-naïve (N=119) ADV-experienced without development of ADV-resistance (N=30) ADV-experienced with ADV-resistant mutations at baseline (N=12) %Cumulatedresponse P = NS
  • 38. Tenofovir rescue of Adefovir failure • 105 Patients with chronic hepatitis B refractory to ADV randomized in a controlled trial of TDF versus TDF + FTC. • 63 Patients had been exposed to lamivudine before the trial. RANDOMIZATION1:1 Tenofovir DF 300 mg FTC 200mg/ Tenofovir DF 300 mg Total Study Duration = 168 Weeks (Blinded or Open Label) Week 24 Roll over to open label FTC/TDF or discontinue if confirmed (within 4 weeks) plasma HBV DNA  400 copies/mL Double Blind Blinded Study Medication or Open Label FTC/TDF Week 48 Primary Analysis Week 168 Berg et al, Gastroenterology 2010
  • 39. P e r c en t age ( % ) 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Weeks on Study 0 4 8 12 24 36 48 60 72 84 96 108 120 132 144 156 168 Treatment TDF FTC/TDF P e r c en t age ( % ) 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Weeks on Study 0 4 8 12 24 36 48 60 72 84 96 108 120 132 144 156 168 P e r c en t age ( % ) 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100 Weeks on Study 0 4 8 12 24 36 48 60 72 84 96 108 120 132 144 156 168 Treatment TDF F Treatment TDF FTC/TDF Virologic Response to TDF vs TDF + FTC in patients with previous failure to ADV (study # 106) 82% FTC/TDF 82% TDF ITT: NC=F* Two patients on study at Week 168 had HBV DNA ≥400 copies/mL Berg T, et al., AASLD 2010; Oral# 136. Percentage(%) *NC=F, Non-completer counted as failure in this ITT analysis, including patients who switched to open-label FTC/TDF fixed-dose combination % of Patients with HBV DNA < 400 copies/mL (69 IU/mL)
  • 40. 29 29 29 29 27 26 24 24 33 33 33 31 30 29 27 26 14 14 14 14 14 14 14 14 11 11 11 11 10 10 10 10 17 16 16 16 16 16 16 16 12 12 12 12 12 11 10 10 n = n = n = n = n = n = Response by Baseline Resistance at Week 168 TDF vs. FTC/TDF for Treatment-Experienced Patients: Weeks on Study Berg et al, Gastroenterology 2010; J Heaptol 2014
  • 41. Rescue therapy with ETV + TDF in CHB patients with advanced liver disease and complex viral resistance patterns or showing partial antiviral responses to preceeding therapies (Virgil network) ETV + TDF combination in patients with treatment failure Petersen J, et al. J Hepatol 2012. HBV DNA Viremia 1002 1003 1004 1005 1006 1007 1008 1009 1010 1011 Baseline 3 6 9 12 15 18 21 24 10 6 Δ 3 log10 c/mL reduction P=0.0001 LLoD HBVDNA[IU/ml] Months
  • 42. Suggested treatment adpatation in patients with treatment failure Type of failure Treatment adaptation Lamivudine resistance 1) switch to TFV 2) add TFV in difficult cases (add ADV if TFV not available) Adefovir resistance 1) switch to TFV (if available) 2) if no history of LMV, switching to ETV is also effective. 3) If rtN236T substitution, consider adding ETV to the TFV or switch to TFV plus FTC 4) If rtA181V/T substitution, alone or in combination with rtN236T, switch to TFV plus ETV Telbivudine resistance 1) switch to TFV 2) add TFV 3) a switch to ADV is not recommended Entecavir resistance 1) add TFV Tenofovir resistance 1) not been confirmed so far 2) genotyping and phenotyping required 3) may add ETV EASL CPG, J Hepatol 2009 & 2012; Zoulim & Locarnini Liver Int 2013
  • 43. Management algorithm Antiviral treatment Treatment failure Viral load asssessment Second line therapy based on cross-resistance data (switch or add-on) Check compliance Primary non response Switch to more potent drug Viral genome sequence analysis Wild type virus HBV drug resistant mutant Check compliance Zoulim and Perrillo, J Hepatol, 2008; EASL CPG J Hepatol 2012
  • 44. Management algorithm Antiviral treatment Treatment response Viral load asssessment Zoulim and Perrillo, J Hepatol, 2008; EASL CPG J Hepatol 2009 Check for HBe/HBs seroconversion on a regular basis (6 monthly)
  • 46. Histology: long-term ETV therapy and regression of fibrosis and cirrhosis 88% of patients had regression of fibrosis†, including 10/57 patients with advanced fibrosis or cirrhosis (Ishak score ≥ 4) at phase 3 study baseline • 57 NUC-naive HBeAg(+) and HBeAg(-) CHB patients from phase 3 studies who enrolled in a long-term rollover study were evaluated for long-term liver histology outcomes • Liver biopsy after median 6 years of ETV (range 3–7 years) Adapted from Chang TT, et al. Hepatology 2010;52:886–93. † ≥1-point decrease in Ishak fibrosis score. 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 Baseline Week 48 Long-term Missing 6 5 4 3 2 1 0 Ishak Fibrosis Score
  • 47. 51% of patients had regression of fibrosis†, including 71/96 patients with cirrhosis (Ishak score ≥ 5) at phase 3 study baseline • 348 HBeAg(+) and HBeAg(-) CHB patients from phase 3 studies who enrolled in a long-term rollover study were evaluated for long-term liver histology outcomes • Liver biopsy after 5 years of TDF Histology: long-term TDF therapy and regression of fibrosis and cirrhosis Adapted from Marcellin P, et al. Lancet 2013;381:468–75. † ≥1-point decrease in Ishak fibrosis score. Ishak Score 0 20 40 60 80 100 Baseline Year 1 Year 5 6 5 4 3 2 1 0
  • 48. VIRGIL European cohort: compared with no response, a virological response to ETV is significantly associated with lower probability of disease progression in cirrhotics Patients with compensated cirrhosis (n = 89) and decompensated cirrhosis (n = 9) 0 48 96 144 0 20 40 60 80 100 p = 0.04 Time (weeks) Probabilityofevent*% HR: 0.22, 95% CI 0.05–0.99 **VR defined as HBV-DNA <80 IU/mL. No virological response Virological response** Cirrhotic patients had previously received: • ADV: 31% • LAM: 34% *Primary outcome was occurrence of a clinical event defined as a composite endpoint of development of hepatic decompensation, HCC or death Adapted from Zoutendijk R, et al. Gut 2013;62:760–5.
  • 49. Adapted from Lampertico P, et al. AASLD 2012, Boston, MA. Poster 366. Available at http://liverlearning.aasld.org/aasld/2012/thelivermeeting/22910/pietro. lampertico.entecavir.treatment.for.nuc.na.field.practice.patients.with.html?history_id=78126. [Accessed April 2013] Prospective real-world study, assessing 5-year efficacy and safety of ETV in NUC-naive CHB Italian ETV cohort: complication-free survival in patients with compensated cirrhosis 0 20 40 60 80 100 0 6 12 18 24 30 36 42 48 54 60 Months Decompensation rate/year: 0% HCC rate/year: 2.8% 86% 100% HCC Decompensation Patients at risk 155 153 149 145 135 125 115 105 92 58 20 *Kaplan–Meier estimates. Baseline characteristics (418 NUC-naive patients): • Median (range) age: 58 (18–82) • Cirrhosis: 49% • Concomitant diseases: 56% • HBeAg(-)ve: 83%
  • 50. Italian ETV cohort: overall and liver-related survival in patients with compensated cirrhosis *Kaplan–Meier estimates. OLT = death. 0 20 40 60 80 100 0 6 12 18 24 30 36 42 48 54 60 Months Patients at risk 155 154 151 147 142 133 91% Overall survival* 124 111 98 61 21 Liver–related survival* 95% Death for HCC: 2 patients OLT for HCC: 4 patients Adapted from Lampertico P, et al. AASLD 2012, Boston, MA. Poster 366. Available at http://liverlearning.aasld.org/aasld/2012/thelivermeeting/22910/pietro. lampertico.entecavir.treatment.for.nuc.na.field.practice.patients.with.html?history_id=78126. [Accessed April 2013]
  • 51. BE-LOW (ETV-110): study design • Randomized, open-label, Phase IIIb trial • NA-naïve CHB, HBeAg(+) or HBeAg(–) • HBsAg levels were quantified (Abbott Architect assay at a central laboratory) at baseline and Weeks 12, 48 and 96 RANDOMIZATION1:1 ETV 0.5 mg + TDF 300 mg, once daily (N=197)* Week 96Baseline ETV 0.5 mg, once daily (N=182)* Primary endpoint HBV DNA <50 copies/mL# Further anti-HBV therapy at discretion of investigator – up to 24 weeks follow-up Dosing x 100 weeks *Modified intent-to-treat population: received at least one dose of study medication #HBV DNA assayed by Roche COBAS™ TaqMan-HPS assay . Lok A, et al. Gastroenterology 2012
  • 52. HBV DNA <50 IU/mL at Weeks 48 and 96: overall *Primary endpoint Difference 6.9% (95% CI –1.0, 14.9) P=NS Number of patients: HBVDNA<50IU/mL (%patients) 0 20 40 60 80 100 158 197 80.2 128 182 70.3 Week 48 164 197 83.2 139 182 76.4 Week 96* ETV ETV+TDF Difference 9.9% (95% CI 1.5, 18.4) Non-completer = failure
  • 53. Change in quantitative HBsAg through Week 96: overall 0 0.2 0.4 0.6 0.8 1 1.2 0 12 24 36 48 60 72 84 96 ETV ETV+TDF Mean decline in HBsAg level from baseline to Wk 96 = 0.67 (±0.1) log10 IU/mL in both groups MeanHBsAgdeclinefrombaseline, log10IU/mL(SE) Duration of treatment (weeks) Zoulim et al, J Hepatol 2015
  • 54. HBsAg decline through Week 96 by baseline HBeAg status and baseline ALT 0 0.2 0.4 0.6 0.8 1 1.2 0 12 24 36 48 60 72 84 96 ETV HBeAg(-) ETV+TDF HBeAg(-) ETV HBeAg(+) ETV+TDF HBeAg(+) 0 0.2 0.4 0.6 0.8 1 1.2 0 12 24 36 48 60 72 84 96 ETV ALT<2*ULN ETV+TDF ALT<2*ULN ETV 2*ULN<=ALT<5*ULN ETV+TDF 2*ULN<=ALT<5*ULN ETV ALT=>5.0*ULN ETV+TDF ALT=>5.0*ULN By HBeAg status By baseline ALT Duration of treatment (weeks) MeanHBsAgdeclinefrom baseline,log10IU/mL(SE) MeanHBsAgdeclinefrom baseline,log10IU/mL(SE) Duration of treatment (weeks)
  • 55. HBsAg decline through Week 96 by baseline HBV Genotype 0 0.4 0.8 1.2 1.6 2 0 12 24 36 48 60 72 84 96 0 0.4 0.8 1.2 1.6 2 0 12 24 36 48 60 72 84 96 ETV ETV + TDF Duration of treatment (weeks) Duration of treatment (weeks) MeanHBsAgdeclinefrom baseline,log10IU/mL(SE) MeanHBsAgdeclinefrom baseline,log10IU/mL(SE) A A B B C C D D O Genotype O = Other Genotype O
  • 56. Prévention du CHC par le traitement antiviral
  • 57. *Marcellin P, et al. Lancet. 2013 Feb 9;381(9865):468-75. Kim WR, et al. J Hepatol 2013 Supp 1;58(43):S19 - Oral #43 Studies 102/103 Long Term TDF Therapy and Risk of HCC  Phase 3, randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled  All patients received open-label TDF after Year 1 for total study duration of 8 years  Previously reported 5-year data showed no resistance and reversal of fibrosis*  Study Aim: To compare the observed incidence of HCC in patients treated with TDF in Studies 102/103 with the predicted HCC incidence based on the REACH-B risk calculator TDF 300 mg (n=426) ADV 10 mg (n=215) Open-label TDF 300 mg QD 85430 1 2Year Chronic HBV: (HBeAg– and +) 7 HCC data analysis Neither Truvada (TVD = TDF + FTC) or emtricitabine (FTC) are licensed for use to treat CHB Emtricitabine (FTC) could be added at/after week 72
  • 58. REACH-B Model Hypothetical Patient: • 60-year-old HBeAg+ male, ALT 60, HBV DNA 100,000 copies/mL • REACH-B score: 17 Year HCCRisk(%) Variable Data Score Sex Male/female 0‒2 Age Every 5 y >30 0‒6 ALT, U/L <15 15‒44 >45 0‒2 HBeAg +/– 0‒2 HBV DNA, copies/mL Und. ~104 ~105 ~106 >106 0‒5 Prediction model to estimate HCC risk in non-cirrhotic patients up to 10 years Kim WR, et al. J Hepatol 2013 Supp 1;58(43):S19 - Oral #43 Yang et al, Lancet Oncology. 2011;12(6):568-74 REACH-B is a risk calculator developed in non-cirrhotic pts so It may underestimate the risk
  • 59. *Patients completing 336 weeks in study as defined by protocol Kim WR, et al. J Hepatol 2013 Supp 1;58(43):S19 - Oral#43 Studies 102/103 HCC Incidence Based on Cirrhosis Status at BaselineHCCdiagnosis(%) No. at risk Non-cirrhotic 482 453 425 396 377 360 343 324* Cirrhotic 152 146 137 132 126 120 115 109* 0 0.5 1 1.5 2 2.5 3 3.5 4 4.5 5 0 48 96 144 192 240 288 336 Week Cirrhotic Non-cirrhotic n=6 4.5% n=8 1.5% REACH-B is a risk calculator developed in non-cirrhotic pts so It may underestimate the risk
  • 60. SIR = 0.50* 95% CI (0.294, 0.837) 1st significant difference All Patients n=634 *Statistically significant at nominal -level of 0.05. Kim WR, et al. J Hepatol 2013 Supp 1;58(43):S19 - Oral#43 Studies 102/103 Observed vs. Predicted HCC Cases  Incidence of HCC in patients on TDF in Studies 102/103 was lower than predicted by the REACH-B model  In non-cirrhotic patients, the effect of TDF becomes noticeable between 2–3 years of therapy and became statistically significant (55% reduction) at 6 years of therapy SIR = 0.45* 95% CI (0.227, 0.909) 1st significant difference Non-cirrhotics n=482 REACH-B is a risk calculator developed in non-cirrhotic pts so It may underestimate the risk
  • 61. Propensity score (PS) matching for age, sex, pre- existing cirrhosis, HBeAg, HBV-DNA, AST, ALT, GGTP, bilirubin, albumin, platelet counts ETV group NUC-naive CHB patients Treated with ETV 0.5 mg, 2004–2010 n = 472 316 matched patients Historical control group Untreated CHB patients* Followed up, 1973–1999 n = 1143 316 matched patients analysed • Retrospective cohort study from Toranomon Hospital, Tokyo, Japan • Aim: to compare HCC incidence with ETV† vs no NUC therapy Japanese cohorts: study design Created from Hosaka T, et al. Hepatology 2013; [Epub ahead of print]. doi: 10.1002/hep.26180. Median follow-up: 3.3 years HCC cases: 6 (5.63 cases/1000 patient-years) Median follow-up: 7.6 years HCC cases: 72 (24.1 cases/1000 patient-years) Cirrhosis was determined by laparoscopy, liver biopsy, imaging modalities or portal hypertension *NUCs not available at this time in Japan. †ETV is not indicated for the prevention of HCC in CHB patients
  • 62. Japanese cohorts: ETV reduced HCC incidence, compared with controls PS-matched cohort multivariate cox regression analysis:* HR 0.37 (95% CI 0.15–0.91) p = 0.030 *Adjusted for age, sex, alcohol, smoking, cirrhosis, HBV genotype, HBeAg status, HBV-DNA, ALT, albumin, γGTP, total bilirubin and platelet count. CumulativeHCCrates(%) Log-rank test: p<0.001 Treatment duration (years) 0 10 20 30 7.2% 13.7% 3.7% 1.2% 0 1 3 5 72 4 6 No. at risk ETV Control 316 316 316 316 264 277 185 246 101 223 44 200 2 187 2 170 Adapted from Hosaka T, et al. Hepatology 2013 [Epub ahead of print]. doi: 10.1002/hep.26180. HR, hazard ratio; PS, propensity score Control ETV
  • 63. Japanese cohorts: significantly reduced HCC incidence with ETV compared to controls in cirrhotic patients 50 40 30 20 10 0 Log-rank test: p = 0.440 No cirrhosis 1.6% 3.6% 2.5%0% 237 231 231 237 192 201 181 132 66 169 143 27ETV Control No at risk Treatment duration (years ) CumulativeHCCrate(%) Treatment duration (years) 50 40 30 20 10 0 CumulativeHCCrate(%) Cirrhosis 79 85 85 79 72 76 65 53 35 54 47 17ETV Control No at risk 0 1 3 52 4 Log-rank test: p < 0.001 20.9% 4.3% 38.9% 7.0% 0 1 3 52 4 Control ETV Adapted from Hosaka T, et al. Hepatology 2013 [Epub ahead of print]. doi: 10.1002/hep.26180.
  • 64. Japanese cohorts: HCC incidence lower with ETV than with LAM in cirrhotic patients LAM No at risk Cirrhosis 0 1 3 52 4 Treatment duration (years) 20.9% 38.9% 4.3% 7.0% 22.2% 12.2% 50 40 30 20 10 0 CumulativeHCCrate(%) Log-rank test: ETV vs LAM: p = 0.043 ETV vs control: p < 0.001 LAM vs control: p = 0.019 49 79 85 49 85 79 41 72 76 35 65 53 32 35 54 29 47 17ETV Control ETV Control LAM Adapted from Hosaka T, et al. Hepatology 2013 [Epub ahead of print]. doi: 10.1002/hep.26180. ETV vs LAM sub analysis: • Additional cohort of 949 LAM- treated patients were recruited (1995–2007) • Of 492 LAM-treated patients who met the same inclusion criteria as the ETV group (no rescue therapy), PS-matching resulted in a cohort of 182 patients (49 had cirrhosis)
  • 65. Vers un traitement plus précoce de l’hépatite B: le cas du patient immunotolérant
  • 66. Mason, W. S. et al. 2009 / 2010. J. Virol Devons nous redéfinir la tolérance immunitaire et repenser les indications thérapeutiques ? Observation d’une expansion clonale des hépatocytes - Cellules qui n’expriment pas les antigènes viraux - Diminution de la charge virale malgré l’absence de lésion hépatique mesurable - L’une des premières étapes du CHC Tolérance Immunitaire - Presque tous les hepatocytes sont infectés - Viremies > 10E9 copies/mL - Devrions nous réaliser une biopsie lorsque la charge virale diminue sans élévation des ALAT ? Et penser à un traitement antiviral ? Zoulim & Mason, W. S. Gut 2012
  • 67. Baseline Characteristics Characteristic TDF (n=64) FTC/TDF (n=62) Mean age, years (SD) 33 (9.5) 33 (11.2) Male, n (%) 31 (48.4) 31 (50) Race, n (%) Asian 56 (87.5) 56 (90.3) Caucasian 4 (6.3) 1 (1.6) Other 4 (6.3) 5 (8.0) Region, n (%) Asia/Pacific 37 (57.8) 43 (69.4) Europe 9 (14.1) 8 (12.9) North America 18 (28.1) 11 (17.7) Mean HBV DNA, log10 IU/mL (SD) 9.2 (0.4) 9.2 (0.4) HBV genotype, n (%) B 33 (51.6) 32 (51.6) C 24 (37.5) 28 (45.2) Other 7 (10.9) 2 (3.2) Chan HLY, et al. J Hepatology 2013 Supp 1;58(101):S45-Oral #101 NeitherTruvada(TVD=TDF+FTC)oremtricitabine(FTC)arelicensedforusetotreatCHB
  • 68. Study Design ♦ Primary endpoint: HBV DNA < 69 IU/mL at Week 192 – Roche TaqMan® Real-Time Polymerase Chain Reaction Assay 2.0 ♦ Key inclusion criteria: – HBV DNA  1.7x107 IU/mL – ALT ≤ upper limit of normal ♦ Key exclusion criteria: – Decompensated liver disease Patients with high HBV DNA and normal ALT (N=126) TDF 300 mg/placebo (n=64) FTC 200 mg/TDF 300 mg (n=62) 1:1 Randomization Chan HLY, et al. J Hepatology 2013 Supp 1;58(101):S45 Oral #101 Neither Truvada (TVD = TDF + FTC) or emtricitabine (FTC) are licensed for use to treat CHB
  • 69. Mean Viral Decline From Baseline Study week TDF FTC/TDF ChangeinHBVDNA(log10IU/mL) 0 16 32 48 64 80 96 112 128 144 160 176 192 –8 –6 –4 –2 0 Chan HLY, et al. J Hepatology 2013 Supp 1;58(101):S45 Oral #101 Neither Truvada (TVD = TDF + FTC) or emtricitabine (FTC) are licensed for use to treat CHB
  • 70. Proportion of Patients With HBV DNA < 69 IU/mL at Week 192* FTC/TDF 76% TDF 55% Patients(%) Study week *Proportion (95% confidence interval [CI]); missing data = failure analysis. Chan HLY, et al. J Hepatology 2013 Supp 1;58(101):S45 Oral #101 NeitherTruvada(TVD=TDF+FTC)oremtricitabine(FTC)arelicensedforusetotreatCHB
  • 71. Multivariate Analysis of Treatment Response Odds ratio† CI Female 6.0 1.9‒18.2 FTC/TDF treatment 3.9 1.4‒11.1 Week192responserate*(%) Male Female TDF FTC/TDF *Proportion of patients with HBV DNA <69 IU/mL at Wk 192 among those with Wk 192 visit. †Multivariate logistic regression performed using forward selection model. Chan HLY, et al. J Hepatology 2013 Supp 1;58(101):S45 Oral #101 NeitherTruvada(TVD=TDF+FTC)oremtricitabine(FTC)arelicensedforusetotreatCHB
  • 72. Safety Analysis: Clinical Parameters TDF (n=64) FTC/TDF (n=62) Serious adverse event, n (%)* 6 (9.4)* 3 (4.8)† Study drug-related adverse event Grade 2 4 (6.3) 5 (8.1) Grade 3 or 4 0 0 Death 0 1 (1.6)‡ *Urinary tract infection, HBV, appendicitis, gastroenteritis, creatine kinase increase, uterine leiomyoma; †Urinary tract infection, spontaneous abortion, ovarian cyst; ‡Homicide. Chan HLY, et al. J Hepatology 2013 Supp 1;58(101):S45 Oral #101 Neither Truvada (TVD = TDF + FTC) or emtricitabine (FTC) are licensed for use to treat CHB
  • 73. Safety Analysis: Laboratory Parameters Parameter, n (%) TDF (n=64) FTC/TDF (n=62) ALT flare* 1 (1.6) 0 sCr ≥0.5 mg/dL above BL 0 0 CrCl <50 mL/min 0 0 PO4 <2 mg/dL 1 (1.6) 0 *Serum ALT >2x baseline and >10x upper limit of normal. #Documented study drug noncompliance # CrCl, creatinine clearance; PO4, phosphate; sCr, serum creatinine. Chan HLY, et al. EASL 2013. Amsterdam, The Netherlands. Oral #101 Neither Truvada (TVD = TDF + FTC) or emtricitabine (FTC) are licensed for use to treat CHB
  • 74. Conclusions • Traitements antiviraux puissants • Barrière de résistance élevée • Amélioration histologique et clinique • Démonstration d’un impact sur le CHC / retard d’apparition • Premières données cliniques chez le patient immunotolérant • Arguments pour : – Dépistage de l’hépatite B – Traitement antiviral de tout patient ayant une pathologie hépatique « évolutive » (cf recommandations internationales) – Discuter un traitement antiviral plus précoce: immunotolérance, hépatite minime
  • 75. Why a need for new antiviral targets for hepatitis B ? • Current antivirals achieve viral suppression in the majority of patients (in western countries) • Issues with antiviral drug resistance in developing countries (use of low barrier to resistance antivirals) • The rate of cccDNA / HBsAg loss remains very low • Life-long therapy is needed in the majority of the cases • Treatment with finite duration if:  cccDNA control or loss  HBsAg loss • HBsAg clearance is associated with a lower risk of HCC development Zoulim, Antiviral Research 2012
  • 76. Current treatment: sustained disease control achieved with NUCs/IFN in majority of patients Entecavir1,2 Tenofovir3 PEG-IFN α-2a4,5 HBeAg positive n = 354 n = 176 n = 271 HBV DNA undetectable 67% 76% 25%a HBeAg seroconversion 21% 21% 27% ALT normalisation 68% 68% 39% HBsAg loss 2% 3.2% 2.9%b HBeAg negative n = 325 n = 250 n = 177 HBV DNA undetectable 90% 93% 63%a ALT normalisation 78% 76% 38% HBsAg loss 0.3% 0% 0.6%b 1. Chang T-T, et al. N Engl J Med 2006;354:1001–10. 2. Lai C-L, et al. N Engl J Med 2006;354:1011–20. 3. Marcellin P, et al. N Engl J Med 2008;359:2442–55. 4. Lau GKK, et al. N Engl J Med 2005;352:2682–95. 5. Marcellin P, et al. N Engl J Med 2004;351:1206–17. Results at 48 weeks a HBV DNA < 400 copies/mL; b At 72 weeks
  • 77. Cumulative Probability of HBsAg Loss During TDF AdministrationCumulativeProbabilityFunctionEstimate 0.00 0.01 0.02 0.03 0.04 0.05 0.06 0.07 0.08 0.09 0.10 0.11 0.12 Weeks on Study 0 12 24 36 48 64 80 96 108 120 132 144 156 168 180 192 10.8% 8.5% • TDF-TDF • ADV-TDF Switch to Open Label TDF Cumulative probability of seroconversion to anti-HBs: 7.7% TDF-TDF 7.3% ADV-TDF *Kaplan-MeierHeathcote E-J, et al., AASLD 2010; Poster #477. • TDF-TDF • ADV-TDF 0 12 24 36 48 64 80 96 108 120 132 144 156 168 180 192 Weeks CumulativeProbabilityFunctionEstimate 0.12 0.11 0.10 0.09 0.08 0.07 0.06 0.05 0.04 0.03 0.02 0.01 0.00
  • 78. Percentage of TDF-TDF Patients with HBsAg Loss Key Characteristic HBsAg Clearance by Year 4 n/N (%) Genotype A or D 14/95 (15%) HBV DNA ≥ 9 log10 copies/mL 12/75 (16%) HBsAg ≥ 4.5 log10 IU/mL 14/90 (16%) Knodell Necroinflammatory Score ≥ 9 13/114 (11%) Heathcote E-J, et al., AASLD 2010; Poster #477. No HBsAg loss in : Asian patients HBeAg negative patients Genotype B or C
  • 79. High rate of HBsAg clearance among sustained responders to PEG-IFN-2a ± LAM Marcellin et al. APASL 2009 * Modified ITT analysis (missing = non response); § last observation carried forward 5 years post-treatment with PEG-IFN-2a ± LAM (N=230) <10,000 cp/mL* <400 cp/mL* Cleared HBsAg§ Patients(%) 21% 17% 12% 64% 0 5 10 15 20 25 30
  • 80. Slow kinetics of HBV clearance • Rate of cccDNA decline (liver) < 1 log10 copie/cell at year one Estimated time for clearance (in the absence of hepatocyte turnover) > 15 years Werle et al, Gastroenterology 2004; Wong et al Clin Gastroenterol and Hepatol 2013 • HBsAg decline (serum) • Rate of decline: 0.007 ± 0.007 Log
  • 81.  48 weeks of ADV resulted in significant reductions in : serum HBV DNA > total intrahepatic HBV DNA > cccDNA > 14 years of therapy to clear completely viral cccDNA Werle et al, Gastroenterology 2004
  • 82.  0.8 log10 (84%) decline in cccDNA, not paralleled by a similar decline in the number of HBcAg+ cells  Suggests cccDNA depleted primarily by non-cytopathic mechanisms or new rounds of hepatocyte infection occurred during therapy Baseline Week 48 Werle et al, Gastroenterology 2004
  • 83. Wong et al, Clin Gastroenterol Hepatol 2013 Werle et al, Gastroenterology 2004
  • 84. Persistence of intrahepatic viral DNA synthesis during Tenofovir therapy (HIV-HBV cohort) Boyd et al, in revision New round of infection and/or replenishment of the cccDNA pool occur despite « viral suppression »
  • 85. Maynard et al, J Hepatol 2005 Persistence of cccDNA after HBs seroconversion
  • 86. Therapy HBVDNAchangefrombaseline(log10c/mL) 0.0 -1.0 -2.0 -3.0 -4.0 +1.0 Time Short-term therapy is associated with rebound of viral replication HBsAg HBVDNA cccDNA
  • 87. 0 4 8 1 2 1 6 2 0 2 4 0 2 4 6 8 1 0 HBeAg positive (n=4) HBVDNA(Log10IU/mL) HBeAg negative (n=37) Follow-up Week Buti et al AASLD 2015 ALT,MultipleofULN Follow-up Week 0 4 8 1 2 1 6 2 0 2 4 0 1 2 3 1 0 2 0 3 0 4 0 5 0 Stopping TDF therapy after long-term viral suppression High rates of viral replapse & ALT elevations 3 patients with HBsAg loss out of 41
  • 89. New treatment concepts for a functional cure of HBV infection Antivirals Therapy 0.0 -1.0 -2.0 -3.0 -4.0 +1.0 Time HBsAg HBVDNA cccDNA Immune restoration SERUM LIVER Decay or epigenetic control
  • 90. Vaccine therapy Check-point inhibitors TLR agonistsBlockade of immune- suppressive cytokines Chimeric antigen Receptors (CAR) Antiviral cytokines Entry inhibitors Core modulators Targeting cccDNA Polymerase inhibitors RNA interference Egress Inhibitors Core modulators Targeting HBx Testoni and Zoulim, Hepatology 2015
  • 91. Lucifora et al, Science 2014 Zoulim, et al, Clin Gastroenterol Hepatol 2013 Belloni et al, JCI 2012 Koeniger etal, PNAS 2014 Tropberger et al, PNAS 2015 Hepatocyte turn-over cccDNA silencing cccDNA degradation cccDNA formation Targeting cccDNA
  • 92. Lucifora et al, Science 2014; Shlomai & Rice, Science 2014 Model for cccDNA degradation IFNalpha /Lymphotoxin beta can induce APOBEC3A/B dependent degradation of HBV cccDNA Similar observation with IFNg and TNF – Xia et al, Gastroenterology 2015
  • 93. Restoration of antiviral immunity Bertoletti A, Gehring AJ (2013) Immune Therapeutic Strategies in Chronic Hepatitis B Virus Infection: Virus or Inflammation Control?. PLoS Pathog 9(12): e1003784. doi:10.1371/journal.ppat.1003784 http://www.plospathogens.org/article/info:doi/10.1371/journal.ppat.1003784
  • 94. Target & drug discovery to cure HBV infection Immune modulation • Toll-like receptors agonists, Gilead, Roche • PD1 blockade, BMS, Merck etc. • Vaccine therapy Transgene, Gilead, Roche Innovio, Medimmune, ITS Zoulim F, et al. Antiviral Res 2012;96(2):256–9; HBF Drug Watch, Available at: http://www.hepb.org/professionals/hbf_drug_watch.htm. HBx Endosome rcDNA cccDNA Polymerase pgRNA Core Surface proteins Entry inhibitors • Lipopeptides, e.g. Myrcludex-B Targeting cccDNA Inhibition of nucleocapsid assembly, Novira, AssemblyBiosc, Gilead, Janssen, Roche Polymerase inhibitors • Nucleoside analogues, e.g. Gilead, BMS • Non-nucleoside, e.g. LB80380 • RNAseH inhibitors Targeting HBsAg Mab, Gilead Release, Replicor RNA interference, Arrowhead, Arbutus, Alnylam, GSK Cyclophilin inhibitors Arbutus
  • 95. Acknowledgements Hepatology Unit INSERM U1052 Collaborations David Durantel Barbara Testoni Julie Lucifora Malika Ait-Goughoulte Souphalone Luangsay Marion Gruffaz Nathalie Isorce Fanny Lebossé Maelenn Fournier Maud Michelet Judith Fresquet LabEx C. Caux, Lyon CRCL FL. Cosset, Lyon CIRI K. Lacombe, Paris M. Levrero, Rome/Lyon JP Quivy, Institut Curie IHU Maelle Locatelli Valentina d’Arienza Pascal Jalaguier Thomas Lahlali Dulce Alafaiate Lucyna Cova Romain Parent Anna Salvetti Birke Bartosch Eve Pecheur Boyan Grigorov Christophe Combet
  • 96. Third ANRS “HBV cure” Workshop HBV pathobiology and target discovery Scientific coordination: Fabien Zoulim Tuesday, May 31st, 2016 Union internationale des chemins de fer (UIC) 16, rue Jean Rey - 75015 PARIS HBV cure 2014: Zeisel, M. B. et al. Towards an HBV cure: state-of-the-art and unresolved questions-report of the ANRS workshop on HBV cure. Gut, doi:10.1136/gutjnl-2014- 308943 (2015). HBV cure 2015: http://www.anrs-hbvcure2015.com/