- Rapid communication
- Open Access
A randomized, open-label, Phase III study of obinutuzumab or rituximab plus CHOP in patients with previously untreated diffuse large B-Cell lymphoma: final analysis of GOYA
Journal of Hematology & Oncology volume 13, Article number: 71 (2020)
Rituximab (R) plus cyclophosphamide, doxorubicin, vincristine, and prednisone (CHOP) is the current standard therapy for diffuse large B cell lymphoma (DLBCL). Obinutuzumab (G), a glycoengineered, type II anti-CD20 monoclonal antibody, has shown activity and an acceptable safety profile when combined with CHOP (G-CHOP) in patients with advanced DLBCL. We present the final analysis results of the Phase III GOYA study (NCT01287741), which compared the efficacy and safety of G-CHOP versus R-CHOP in patients with previously untreated DLBCL.
Patients aged ≥ 18 years with previously untreated advanced DLBCL were randomly assigned to receive eight 21-day cycles of R or G, plus six or eight cycles of CHOP. The primary endpoint was investigator-assessed progression-free survival (PFS). Secondary endpoints included overall survival, other time-to-event endpoints, and safety; investigator-assessed PFS by cell of origin subgroup was an exploratory endpoint.
A total of 1418 patients were randomized, with 1414 included in this final analysis (G-CHOP, N = 704; R-CHOP, N = 710). Five-year PFS rates were 63.8% and 62.6% for G-CHOP and R-CHOP, respectively (stratified hazard ratio 0.94, 95% CI 0.78–1.12; p = 0.48). The results of the secondary efficacy endpoints did not show a benefit of G-CHOP over R-CHOP. In the exploratory analysis, a trend towards benefit with G-CHOP over R-CHOP was apparent in the patients with germinal center B cell DLBCL. The safety profile of G-CHOP was as expected, and no new safety signals were observed. More grade 3–5 (75.1% vs 65.8%), serious (44.4% vs 38.4%), and fatal (6.1% vs 4.4%) adverse events (AEs) were observed in the G-CHOP arm compared with the R-CHOP arm, respectively, with the most common fatal AEs being infections. A higher incidence of late-onset neutropenia occurred in the G-CHOP arm (8.7%) versus the R-CHOP arm (4.9%).
The final analysis, similar to the primary analysis, did not show a PFS benefit of G-CHOP over R-CHOP in previously untreated patients with DLBCL. The results of the secondary endpoints were consistent with the primary endpoint. Further exploratory analyses and investigation of biomarkers are ongoing.
Rituximab (R) in combination with cyclophosphamide, doxorubicin, vincristine, and prednisone (CHOP) is the current standard of care for diffuse large B cell lymphoma (DLBCL) [1,2,3]. Despite treatment with R-CHOP, many patients’ relapse and outcomes remain poor with salvage therapies . Obinutuzumab (GA101; G) is a fully humanized, glycoengineered, type II anti-CD20 monoclonal antibody which has shown greater direct cell death induction, antibody-dependent cellular cytotoxicity, and antibody-dependent cellular phagocytosis than R [5,6,7,8].
In a Phase II study in patients with advanced DLBCL, G demonstrated promising activity and an acceptable safety profile when combined with CHOP (G-CHOP) as a first-line treatment . GOYA (NCT01287741) was a randomized, open-label, multicenter Phase III study that evaluated the efficacy and safety of G-CHOP compared with R-CHOP in patients with previously untreated DLBCL. Results from the primary analysis (clinical cut-off date, 29 April 2016), which had a median observation period of 29 months, showed that G-CHOP did not significantly improve investigator-assessed progression-free survival (PFS) compared with R-CHOP . Here, we present the updated results from the final analysis of GOYA.
The study design and methodology of the GOYA study are described in full elsewhere . In brief, patients were included if they were at least 18 years of age and had histologically documented, previously untreated, CD20-positive DLBCL; adequate hematologic function; ≥ 1 bi-dimensionally measurable lesion; an Eastern Cooperative Oncology Group (ECOG) performance status of ≤ 2; and an International Prognostic Index (IPI) risk group of high, high-intermediate, or low-intermediate risk. Low-risk patients with an IPI score of 1 (not due to age alone) or 0 with bulky disease (1 lesion ≥ 7.5 cm) were also eligible. Using stratified permuted block randomization, patients were randomized 1:1 to eight (21 days) cycles of G (1000 mg intravenous injection [IV] on days 1, 8 and 15, cycle 1 and day 1, cycles 2–8) or R (375 mg/m2 IV on day 1 of cycles 1–8) in combination with six or eight cycles of CHOP. The randomization stratification factors were number of planned cycles of CHOP, IPI score, and geographic region. Pre-planned radiotherapy was allowed for bulky or extranodal disease. The primary endpoint was investigator-assessed PFS. Secondary endpoints included independent review committee (IRC)-assessed PFS (primary analysis only); overall survival (OS); complete response (CR) and overall response rate (ORR) according to the modified Cheson 2007 criteria  by computed tomography (CT) and CT incorporating positron emission tomography (PET); event-free survival (EFS; defined as the period from the date of randomization until the date of disease progression, relapse, initiation of a new non-protocol-specified anti-lymphoma treatment, or death from any cause); disease-free survival (DFS; defined as the percentage of patients with CR at the end of treatment); time to next anti-lymphoma treatment; and safety. An exploratory endpoint of investigator-assessed PFS according to cell of origin (COO; germinal center B cell [GCB] or activated B cell [ABC]) based on gene expression profiling using the NanoString Research-Use-Only assay (NanoString Technologies, Inc., Seattle, WA) [12, 13] was also analyzed.
As previously described, it was planned to enroll approximately 1400 patients over 3 years, which was expected to yield 405 PFS events for the primary analysis . The final analysis was conducted once patients had completed at least 3 years of follow-up. Comparisons between treatment arms for time-to-event endpoints were performed using a stratified two-sided log-rank test (α = 0.05). The analyses stratification factors were number of planned cycles of CHOP (6 or 8) and IPI score. Kaplan–Meier analysis was also used to analyze time-to-event endpoints. Estimates of treatment effect were calculated using Cox proportional hazards regression and are presented as stratified hazard ratios (HR) with 95% confidence intervals (CI).
Patient characteristics and treatment
A total of 1418 patients were enrolled across 207 sites in 29 countries between July 2011 and June 2014. Of these, 1414 patients were included in the final analysis (clinical cut-off date, 31 January 2018); four patients from a single study site were excluded due to serious Good Clinical Practice non-compliance. A total of 704 and 710 patients were included in the G-CHOP and R-CHOP arms, respectively (intent-to-treat population), with 702 and 701 receiving at least one dose of study treatment (safety population). Demographic and baseline characteristics were well balanced between the two groups (Table 1). COO data were available for 933 patients, and the distribution of patients with each DLBCL subtype was similar between treatment arms. In total, the median time from diagnosis to randomization was 24.0 days (range, 1.0–1104.9) (G-CHOP 23.1 days [range, 3.0–1104.9]; R-CHOP: 25.0 days [range, 1.0–264.8]).
A total of 117 patients (16.7%) in the G-CHOP arm and 105 patients (15.0%) in the R-CHOP arm discontinued any component of study treatment; 116 patients (16.5%) in the G-CHOP and 102 patients (14.5%) in the R-CHOP arm discontinued antibody treatment. The most common reason for antibody treatment discontinuation was adverse events (AEs), with a higher percentage of patients in the G-CHOP arm than in the R-CHOP arm discontinuing antibody treatment due to an AE (10.4% vs 6.1%) (Fig. 1).
New (unplanned) anti-lymphoma treatment (including systemic new anti-lymphoma treatment, radiotherapy, or surgical procedure) was received by 113 patients (53 and 60 in the G-CHOP and R-CHOP arms, respectively) prior to disease progression and by 261 patients (122 and 139 in the G-CHOP and R-CHOP arm, respectively) after disease progression.
At the time of final analysis (median observation time, 48.0 months; range, 0.1–76.5 months for G-CHOP and 47.4 months; range, 0.1–78.2 months for R-CHOP), 224 (31.8%) patients and 233 (32.8%) patients had experienced an investigator-assessed PFS event in the G-CHOP and R-CHOP arms, respectively (stratified HR 0.94, 95% CI 0.78–1.12; p = 0.48) (Table 2, Fig. 2). Estimated 5-year PFS rates were 63.8% and 62.6% for G-CHOP and R-CHOP, respectively. The results of the secondary endpoints were similar between the two treatment arms (Table 2). In total, 149 (21.2%) patients in the G-CHOP arm and 145 (20.4%) patients in the R-CHOP arm had an OS event. Estimated 5-year OS rates were 77.0% and 77.7% for G-CHOP and R-CHOP, respectively (stratified HR 1.02, 95% CI 0.81–1.29; p = 0.84; Fig. 2). EFS at 5 years was 60.6% and 58.9% in the G-CHOP arm and R-CHOP arm, respectively (stratified HR 0.95, 95% CI 0.80–1.12; p = 0.53). Time to start of new anti-lymphoma treatment was similar between the two groups, with events experienced by 33.8% of patients in the G-CHOP arm and 35.2% of patients in the R-CHOP arm (stratified HR 0.93, 95% CI 0.78–1.12; p = 0.45). The proportion of patients with a CR was similar for the G-CHOP and R-CHOP arms when assessed with CT incorporating PET or CT alone (56.5% vs 59.1% and 35.4% vs 33.9%, respectively). The ORR was also similar between treatment arms with CT incorporating PET or CT alone (77.1% vs 77.6% and 81.4% vs 80.1% for G-CHOP vs R-CHOP, respectively).
Overall, the results of the PFS subgroup analyses were consistent with PFS in the overall population with no significant difference observed between treatment arms for any subgroup according to stratification factors and baseline characteristics (Fig. 3); although, notably, patients with a high IPI score at baseline trended towards a better response to treatment with R-CHOP compared with G-CHOP (low-intermediate: HR 0.93, 95% CI 0.71–1.23; high-intermediate: HR 0.73, 95% CI 0.53–1.01; high: HR 1.27, 95% CI 0.87–1.86; Fig. 3).
Kaplan–Meier analysis of PFS according to treatment arm in patients with different COO subtypes (ABC, GCB, and unclassified) is summarized in Fig. 4. The GCB subgroup appeared to be associated with a better PFS compared with ABC and unclassified subgroups (5-year Kaplan–Meier PFS estimates, 71.0%, 54.3%, and 57.9% in the G-CHOP arm and 65.5%, 55.7%, and 62.7% in the R-CHOP arm; Fig. 4).
No significant reductions in the risk of disease progression with G-CHOP relative to R-CHOP were observed for patients with GCB, ABC, or unclassified DLBCL, although a trend towards benefit with G-CHOP compared to R-CHOP was apparent for the GCB subgroup (stratified HR, GCB 0.80, 95% CI 0.58–1.12; ABC 0.91, 95% CI 0.61–1.36; and unclassified 1.10, 95% CI 0.65–1.88; Fig. 3 and Supplementary Fig 1).
Safety results from the final analysis are consistent with those reported in the primary analysis, with no new safety signals. Most patients in each treatment arm (97.6% in the G-CHOP arm and 94.0% in the R-CHOP arm) experienced at least one AE (Table 3). The incidence of grade 3–5 AEs was higher in the G-CHOP arm (75.1%) compared with the R-CHOP arm (65.8%). Serious AEs were also more common in the G-CHOP arm (44.4% vs 38.4%).
A higher number of patients in the G-CHOP arm compared with the R-CHOP arm discontinued any component of study treatment due to an AE (12.4% vs 8.3%). Fatal AEs occurred in 43 (6.1%) patients in the G-CHOP arm and 31 (4.4%) patients in the R-CHOP arm, with infections being the most common; in particular, five patients (0.7%) in each arm had a fatal case of pneumonia, and six patients (0.9%) in the G-CHOP arm versus no patients in the R-CHOP arm had a fatal case of septic shock (Table 3 and Supplementary Table 1). Overall, the most common cause of death was disease progression (G-CHOP 12.4% and R-CHOP 13.1%).
In total, 22 (3.1%) patients in the G-CHOP arm and 26 (3.7%) patients in the R-CHOP arm had a second malignancy. The most common of these were prostate cancer (0.4% in each arm), lung adenocarcinoma (0.4% and 0.3% in the G-CHOP and R-CHOP arms, respectively), and breast cancer (0.1% and 0.4% in the G-CHOP and R-CHOP arms, respectively). Prolonged neutropenia (0.3% vs 0.0%) and late-onset neutropenia (8.7% vs 4.9%) occurred at a greater frequency in the G-CHOP arm compared with the R-CHOP arm.
This Phase III, open-label, randomized study was designed to compare the efficacy and safety of G-CHOP versus R-CHOP in previously untreated patients with DLBCL. In agreement with the findings of the primary analysis (clinical cut-off date, 29 April 2016) , results of this analysis did not demonstrate superiority of G-CHOP compared to R-CHOP.
After a median observation time of 47.7 months, investigator-assessed PFS (study primary endpoint) did not differ significantly between G-CHOP and R-CHOP (stratified HR 0.94, 95% CI 0.78–1.12; p = 0.48), with similar results to those obtained in the primary analysis (stratified HR 0.92, 95% CI 0.76–1.11; p = 0.39). The results of the secondary endpoints were consistent with the primary endpoint and did not show a benefit of G-CHOP over R-CHOP. The 5-year OS rates were similar for G-CHOP and R-CHOP (77.0% vs 77.7%).
G-chemotherapy has previously demonstrated superiority compared with R-chemotherapy in studies of patients with other B cell malignancies, such as follicular lymphoma (FL) and chronic lymphocytic leukemia [14, 15]. The lack of superior efficacy of G-CHOP compared with R-CHOP observed within this study was unexpected.
In the present study, we noted a trend towards a PFS benefit with G-CHOP versus R-CHOP in patients with GCB DLBCL. Like FL, GCB DLBCL is derived from germinal center B cells, and many driver genetic alterations that provide a selective advantage and contribute to cancer development are seen in both lymphomas . This may, in part, explain the trend in benefit observed in the patients with GCB DLBCL, which is consistent with the improvement in outcome seen in patients with FL when treated with G-CHOP versus R-CHOP . Interestingly, we found that the ABC DLBCL subgroup was associated with better PFS (5-year Kaplan–Meier PFS estimates: G-CHOP 54.3% and R-CHOP 55.7%) than reported in retrospective population analyses of previously untreated patients with DLBCL treated with R-CHOP (5-year Kaplan–Meier PFS estimates: R-CHOP 46%  and 48% ). This result may indicate a selection bias for low-risk patients in the GOYA trial, with very high-risk patients requiring urgent treatment less likely to be enrolled into a prospective trial such as this. It is noteworthy that the total median time from diagnosis to randomization was 24.0 days (range, 1.0–1104.9). While it is unclear how selection bias may have affected the overall result, there was no significant improvement in outcome with G-CHOP in any IPI subgroup.
The frequency and nature of the AEs reported were as expected for the patient population and the treatment regimens being assessed, and no new safety signals were observed during the additional follow-up after the primary analysis. Higher rates of grades 3–5 and serious AEs occurred in the G-CHOP arm compared with the R-CHOP arm; however, these were generally clinically manageable. A similar percentage of deaths occurred in the G-CHOP and R-CHOP arms (21.2% vs 20.1%), and the majority of these fatalities were due to disease progression (12.4% vs 13.1%). There were no unexpected delayed toxicities observed, and a similar number of second malignancies occurred in the G-CHOP and R-CHOP arms (3.1 and 3.7%, respectively). A higher frequency of late-onset neutropenia was observed in the G-CHOP arm compared with the R-CHOP arm (8.7% vs 4.9%, respectively).
In conclusion, the final analysis of this study demonstrated that G-CHOP did not show a PFS benefit over R-CHOP in previously untreated patients with DLBCL, and R-CHOP remains the standard of care in this population. The results of the secondary endpoints were consistent with the primary endpoint. Overall, no unexpected safety findings were observed, and the toxicity of G-CHOP was generally manageable. Exploratory analyses and investigations of biomarkers are ongoing to evaluate whether there may be a role for G in identifiable subgroups of DLBCL.
Availability of data and materials
Qualified researchers may request access to individual patient level data through the clinical study data request platform (https://vivli.org/). Further details on Roche's criteria for eligible studies are available here (https://vivli.org/members/ourmembers/). For further details on Roche's Global Policy on the Sharing of Clinical Information and how to request access to related clinical study documents, see here (https://www.roche.com/research_and_development/who_we_are_how_we_work/clinical_trials/our_commitment_to_data_sharing.htm).
Activated B cell
Cyclophosphamide, doxorubicin, vincristine, and prednisone
Cell of origin
Diffuse large B cell lymphoma
Eastern Cooperative Oncology Group
Germinal center B cell
Obinutuzumab plus cyclophosphamide, doxorubicin, vincristine, and prednisone
Granulocyte-colony stimulating factor
International Prognostic Index
Independent review committee
Overall response rate
Positron emission tomography
Rituximab plus cyclophosphamide, doxorubicin, vincristine, and prednisone
Coiffier B, Lepage E, Brière J, Herbrecht R, Tilly H, Bouabdallah R, et al. CHOP chemotherapy plus rituximab compared with CHOP alone in elderly patients with diffuse large-B-Cell lymphoma. N Engl J Med. 2002;346(4):235–42.
Tilly H, Gomes da Silva M, Vitolo U, Jack A, Meignan M, Lopez-Guillermo A, et al. Diffuse large B-cell lymphoma (DLBCL): ESMO Clinical Practice Guidelines for diagnosis, treatment and follow-up. Ann Oncol. 2015;26(Suppl 5):v116–25.
NCCN Clinical Practice Guidelines in oncology: B-Cell Lymphomas, version 7. 2019 [Accessed 16 January 2020]. Available from: https://www.nccn.org/professionals/physician_gls/pdf/b-cell.pdf.
Sehn LH, Gascoyne RD. Diffuse large B-cell lymphoma: optimizing outcome in the context of clinical and biologic heterogeneity. Blood. 2015;125(1):22–32.
Herter S, Herting F, Mundigl O, Waldhauer I, Weinzierl T, Fauti T, et al. Preclinical activity of the type II CD20 antibody GA101 (obinutuzumab) compared with rituximab and ofatumumab in vitro and in xenograft models. Mol Cancer Ther. 2013;12(10):2031–42.
Mossner E, Brunker P, Moser S, Puntener U, Schmidt C, Herter S, et al. Increasing the efficacy of CD20 antibody therapy through the engineering of a new type II anti-CD20 antibody with enhanced direct and immune effector cell-mediated B-cell cytotoxicity. Blood. 2010;115(22):4393–402.
Morschhauser FA, Cartron G, Thieblemont C, Solal-Celigny P, Haioun C, Bouabdallah R, et al. Obinutuzumab (GA101) monotherapy in relapsed/refractory diffuse large b-cell lymphoma or mantle-cell lymphoma: results from the phase II GAUGUIN study. J Clin Oncol. 2013;31(23):2912–9.
Golay J, Da Roit F, Bologna L, Ferrara C, Leusen JH, Rambaldi A, et al. Glycoengineered CD20 antibody obinutuzumab activates neutrophils and mediates phagocytosis through CD16B more efficiently than rituximab. Blood. 2013;122(20):3482–91.
Sharman JP, Forero-Torres A, Costa LJ, Flinn IW, Inhorn L, Kelly K, et al. Obinutuzumab plus CHOP is effective and has a tolerable safety profile in previously untreated, advanced diffuse large B-cell lymphoma: the phase II GATHER study. Leuk Lymphoma. 2019;60(4):894–903.
Vitolo U, Trněný M, Belada D, Burke JM, Carella AM, Chua N, et al. Obinutuzumab or rituximab plus cyclophosphamide, doxorubicin, vincristine, and prednisone in previously untreated diffuse large B-cell lymphoma. J Clin Oncol. 2017;35(31):3529–37.
Cheson BD, Pfistner B, Juweid ME, Gascoyne RD, Specht L, Horning SJ, et al. Revised response criteria for malignant lymphoma. J Clin Oncol. 2007;25(5):579–86.
Scott DW, Wright GW, Williams PM, Lih CJ, Walsh W, Jaffe ES, et al. Determining cell-of-origin subtypes of diffuse large B-cell lymphoma using gene expression in formalin-fixed paraffin-embedded tissue. Blood. 2014;123(8):1214–7.
Wallden B, Ferree S, Ravi H, Dowidar N, Hood T, Danaher P, et al. Development of the molecular diagnostic (MDx) DLBCL Lymphoma Subtyping Test (LST) on the nCounter Analysis System. J Clin Oncol. 2015;33(15_suppl):8536.
Marcus R, Davies A, Ando K, Klapper W, Opat S, Owen C, et al. Obinutuzumab for the first-line treatment of follicular lymphoma. N Engl J Med. 2017;377(14):1331–44.
Goede V, Fischer K, Busch R, Engelke A, Eichhorst B, Wendtner CM, et al. Obinutuzumab plus chlorambucil in patients with CLL and coexisting conditions. N Engl J Med. 2014;370(12):1101–10.
Pon JR, Marra MA. Clinical impact of molecular features in diffuse large B-cell lymphoma and follicular lymphoma. Blood. 2016;127(2):181–6.
Ennishi D, Mottok A, Ben-Neriah S, Shulha HP, Farinha P, Chan FC, et al. Genetic profiling of MYC and BCL2 in diffuse large B-cell lymphoma determines cell-of-origin-specific clinical impact. Blood. 2017;129(20):2760–70.
Scott DW, Mottok A, Ennishi D, Wright GW, Farinha P, Ben-Neriah S, et al. Prognostic significance of diffuse large B-cell lymphoma cell of origin determined by digital gene expression in formalin-fixed paraffin-embedded tissue biopsies. J Clin Oncol. 2015;33(26):2848–56.
The authors would like to acknowledge David Belada, John M. Burke, Angelo Michele Carella, Olivier Catalani, Neil Chua, Pau Abrisqueta, Judit Demeter, Gunter Fingerle-Rowson, Ian Flinn, Xiaonan Hong, Won Seog Kim, Mikkel Z. Oestergaard, Antonio Pinto, Yuan-Kai Shi, Yoichi Tatsumi, and Michael Wenger for their contribution to the GOYA study design, conduct, and analysis. Third-party medical writing assistance, under the direction of Laurie Sehn, was provided by Zoe Toland and Katie Smith of Gardiner-Caldwell Communications, and was funded by F. Hoffmann-La Roche.
GOYA was sponsored by F. Hoffmann-La Roche Ltd with the scientific support of the Fondazione Italiana Linfomi.
Ethics approval and consent to participate
This study was conducted in accordance with the Declaration of Helsinki and Good Clinical Practice.
Approval from the Independent Review Board (IRB)/Independent Ethics Committee (IEC) was obtained before the start of the study, and all patients provided written informed consent.
Consent for publication
C.B is employed by Genentech, Inc. and has equity ownership interests (including stock options) in F. Hoffmann-La Roche. A.K and W.L are employed by F. Hoffmann-La Roche. M.M has received honoraria from F. Hoffmann-La Roche, Celgene, Janssen, Sandoz, Novartis, Gilead, and Servier and is a member of an entity’s Board of Directors or advisory committees for F. Hoffmann-La Roche, Celgene, Janssen, Sandoz, Novartis, and Gilead. D.S and G.S are employed by and have equity ownership interests (including stock options) for F. Hoffmann-La Roche. L.S has provided consultancy (including expert testimony) for F. Hoffmann-La Roche, Genentech, Inc., AbbVie, Amgen, Apobiologix, AstraZeneca, Acerta, Celgene, Gilead, Janssen, Kite, Karyopharm, Lundbeck, Merck, Morphosys, Seattle Genetics, Teva, Takeda, TG Therapeutics, Verastem; has received research funding from F. Hoffmann-La Roche and Genentech, Inc.; and has received honoraria from F. Hoffmann-La Roche, Genentech, Inc., AbbVie, Amgen, Apobiologix, AstraZeneca, Acerta, Celgene, Gilead, Janssen, Kite, Karyopharm, Lundbeck, Merck, MorphoSys, Seattle Genetics, Teva, Takeda, TG Therapeutics, Verastem. M.T provides consultancy (including expert testimony) for Takeda, Bristol-Myers Squibb, Incyte, AbbVie, Amgen, F. Hoffmann-La Roche, Gilead Sciences, Janssen, Celgene, and MorphoSys and has received honoraria from Janssen, Gilead Sciences, Takeda, Bristol-Myers Squibb, Amgen, AbbVie, F. Hoffmann-La Roche, MorphoSys, and Incyte. U.V is part of the speaker’s bureau for Celgene, F. Hoffmann-La Roche, Janssen, Gilead, AbbVie, and Novartis and a member of advisory committees for Janssen, Celgene, Kite, Juno Therapeutics, Gilead, and Novartis.
Springer Nature remains neutral with regard to jurisdictional claims in published maps and institutional affiliations.
Additional file 1: Supplementary Table 1. Grade 5 (fatal) adverse events (safety evaluable population). Supplementary Fig. 1. Kaplan–Meier estimates of PFS by treatment group for COO subtypes. A Investigator-assessed PFS by treatment arm in the GCB subgroup, in which a trend towards a better PFS with G-CHOP was observed; B Investigator-assessed PFS by treatment arm in the ABC subgroup, where no difference in PFS between treatment arms was observed; C Investigator-assessed PFS by treatment arm in the unclassified subgroup, in which there was also no difference in PFS between treatment arms.
About this article
Cite this article
Sehn, L.H., Martelli, M., Trněný, M. et al. A randomized, open-label, Phase III study of obinutuzumab or rituximab plus CHOP in patients with previously untreated diffuse large B-Cell lymphoma: final analysis of GOYA. J Hematol Oncol 13, 71 (2020). https://doi.org/10.1186/s13045-020-00900-7
- Diffuse large B cell lymphoma