Antibacterial Therapeutics Market: Analysis of strategic consolidations and deals revealed a high level of activity between 2006 and 2017

This report examines the entire antibacterial therapy area with a particular focus on four key indications, methicillin resistant staphylococcus aureus (MRSA), sepsis, pneumonia and tuberculosis, which were selected due to their pipeline size, prevalence and level of unmet need.

Pune, India - March 14, 2018 /MarketersMedia/ —

Antibacterial resistance is currently believed to be responsible for over 700,000 deaths each year. As antibiotic resistance increases, due to the overuse and misuse of antibiotics, the number of avoidable deaths is expected to increase, with one study predicting there will be 10 million deaths caused by bacteria resistant to antibiotics in 2050. There are several techniques being utilized to combat the spread of antibiotic resistance, which range from combining antibiotics to increase efficacy to reducing the use antibiotics in both humans and livestock.
Access Report Details at: https://www.themarketreports.com/report/antibacterial-therapeutics-high-levels-of-pipeline-innovation-focused-on-the-increasing-unmet-need-associated-with-antibiotic-resistance
Scope
• The antibacterial pipeline is large, with 1,634 products in active development. Does current pipeline innovation hold the potential to affect the future antibacterial market?
• The four key indications in the antibacterial pipeline are tuberculosis, pneumonia, MRSA and sepsis. How does the composition of each pipeline compare both in terms of first-in-class and non-first-in-class innovation.
• There are 234 first-in-class products in the antibacterial pipeline. Which of these possess the greatest potential to improve disease outcome and be commercially successful, based on their target?
• Analysis of strategic consolidations and deals revealed a high level of activity between 2006 and 2017.
• A significant number of first-in-class products have been identified with no prior involvement in deals. How does deal frequency and value compare between target families and molecule types, and which first-in-class programs have not yet been involved in a licensing or co-development deal?
Inquire for more details at: https://www.themarketreports.com/report/ask-your-query/935564
Without the development of innovate antibacterial products the emergence and spread of antibiotic resistance will not only increase the number of avoidable deaths caused by the infection itself, it also has the potential to increase the risks associated with surgery, while putting additional pressure on already stretched healthcare providers, as treating drug-resistant infections is considerably more expensive than treating drug-susceptible infections.
Get this report at: https://www.themarketreports.com/report/buy-now/935564

Contact Info:
Name: Shirish Gupta
Email: sales@themarketreports.com
Organization: The Market Reports
Address: SF-29, Sacred World, Wanawadi
Phone: 16314071315

Source URL: https://marketersmedia.com/antibacterial-therapeutics-market-analysis-of-strategic-consolidations-and-deals-revealed-a-high-level-of-activity-between-2006-and-2017/314320

For more information, please visit https://www.themarketreports.com/report/antibacterial-therapeutics-high-levels-of-pipeline-innovation-focused-on-the-increasing-unmet-need-associated-with-antibiotic-resistance%20

Source: MarketersMedia

Release ID: 314320

Latest News

Queen's granddaughter Zara Tindall gives birth to 2nd child

Jun 20, 2018

LONDON — Queen Elizabeth II's granddaughter Zara Tindall has given birth to a baby girl. Buckingham Palace said Tuesday the baby is the second child of Zara and Mike Tindall, a former English rugby player. The baby was born Monday and has not yet been named. The palace said the baby weighs nine pounds three ounces (4.2 kilograms). The palace says the queen and other senior royals are "delighted with the news." The baby is the seventh great-grandchild of Elizabeth and her husband Prince Philip. Zara Tindall is the daughter of Princess Anne and Mark Phillips, who are divorced. She...

Geraldine McCaughrean wins Carnegie children's book prize

Jun 20, 2018

LONDON — British writer Geraldine McCaughrean on Monday won the prestigious Carnegie Medal for children's literature for "Where the World Ends." McCaughrean was named the winner for her novel about two Scottish boys marooned at sea. She also won the prize, chosen by children's librarians, in 1988. In her acceptance speech, McCaughrean criticized publishers for vetoing complex language in children's books, saying: "We master words by meeting them, not by avoiding them." The Kate Greenaway Medal for illustration went to Canada's Sydney Smith for illustrating "Town is by the Sea," a tale of childhood in a Nova Scotia coal-mining community....

Thomas Markle says Prince Harry said to give Trump a chance

Jun 20, 2018

LONDON — The father of the former Meghan Markle says he talked politics with Prince Harry over the phone — and Harry argued that he should give President Donald Trump a chance. Thomas Markle told broadcaster ITV on Monday that he had several phone conversations with Harry, including one in which the prince asked for permission to marry his daughter. Markle said Trump was discussed at least once: "Our conversation was I was complaining about not liking Donald Trump, he said 'give Donald Trump a chance'. I sort of disagreed with that." Markle said he also asked his future son-in-law...

Stephen Hawking's ashes buried in Westminster Abbey

Jun 20, 2018

LONDON — The ashes of Stephen Hawking were buried Friday in a corner of Westminster Abbey that honors some of Britain's greatest scientists, between the graves of Charles Darwin and Isaac Newton. More than 1,000 people attended a service of thanksgiving in the ancient abbey for the physicist, who died in March at age 76 after decades of living with motor neuron disease. When he was diagnosed, aged 22, he was given only a few years to live. Hawking conducted groundbreaking research into black holes and the origins of the universe, and gained global fame as a popularizer and communicator...

Leslie Grantham, Dirty Den in 'EastEnders,' dies at 71

Jun 20, 2018

LONDON — Actor Leslie Grantham, who became a British TV icon during the 1980s as arch-villain "Dirty" Den Watts on the soap opera "EastEnders," has died. He was 71. Grantham's management company, Advocate Agency, said he died Friday but did not disclose the cause. "EastEnders" first aired in 1985, chronicling life in the fictional working-class London neighborhood of Walford. Grantham's unscrupulous, adulterous character ran the Queen Vic pub with his wife, Angie, and their tempestuous relationship was central to many of the soap's most dramatic plots. Half of Britain's population, some 30 million people, watched a 1986 Christmas episode in...

About Us

Frontal Report is an emerging leader in all forms of media. We aim to be the leading news brand for readers around the world.

Contact us: sales[at]frontalreport.com

Subscribe Now!