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European Biopharmaceutical Review

Biotechnology: Breathing New Life into Drug Development

As the environment in which they operate becomes more competitive, pharmaceutical companies are finding it increasingly difficult to boost the output of new drugs. In recent years, some of the major companies in the industry have received criticism from those who believe that they lack new ideas and methodologies. They assert that the industry is producing too many new drugs that are similar to each other and offer little clinical advantage over those already on the global market.

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By Faiz Kermani, Budgets, Proposals and Marketing Executive, and Pietro Bonacossa, Marketing Executive, at Chiltern International, Inc

Dr Faiz Kermani is currently a Budgets, Proposals & Marketing Executive working in business development at Chiltern International. He previously worked in business development at CMR International, examining R&D productivity issues for pharmaceutical industry clients.

He holds a PhD in Immunopharmacology from St Thomas' Hospital, London and a First Class honours degree in Pharmacology with Toxicology from King's College, London.


Pietro Bonacossa is a Marketing Executive at Chiltern International in the USA. He holds a BA degree in International Trade from Auburn University and an MBA in Marketing from Georgia State University.

Prior to joining Chiltern, he spent two years at Turner Broadcasting Systems, working as a Project Co-ordinator for CNN Headline News and as a Public Relations Liaison for CNN.com.

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Dr Faiz Kermani
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Pietro Bonacossa
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In North America, five percent of cargo thefts that occurred in 2020 were pharmaceutical products and 74 percent of all cargo theft occurred in transit, according to the BSI and TT Club Cargo Theft Report 2021. In the US and Canada, the biggest threat comes when containers or trailers are parked at insecure locations, as those were the most exploited vulnerabilities last year. Market dynamics also changed due to Covid-19, as demonstrated by the fact that the theft of stolen cargo in the form of medical supplies such as PPE, increased by more than 5,000 per cent in 2020, compared to 2019.
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