Register today for FasterCures’ annual Partnering for Cures meeting, taking place Nov. 14, 2017, at the Intercontinental San Francisco. The event brings together patient foundations, industry, academia, government, and the investor community to collaborate around patient-centered solutions for some of life sciences’ most pressing challenges.
The agenda will include inspirational TED-style talks on key issues facing innovators, thought-provoking plenaries and panels, action-oriented working sessions, and frank conversations with disruptive thinkers. In addition, we have a robust partnering system that enables participants to find unlikely collaborators who can help advance their initiatives.
- Share your ideas with other skilled and imaginative R&D “architects” working to build a more effective, efficient medical research system during the Master Builder Workshops. Each of these facilitated working sessions will solicit your input on problem-solving around a particular challenge (such as the future of public-private partnerships and patient-focused medical product development), and will produce a blueprint for solutions to be shared with the larger R&D community.
- Sit in on the Disruptor’s Academy – versatile sessions that feature everything from frank conversations with industry game-changers to short presentations from cutting-edge entrepreneurs. Topics include building smarter registries and accelerating foundation learning.
- Of course, you can still hear from top experts and R&D visionaries on topics such as Gimme My %^&* Data and The Science of Patient Input during the Hot-Button Panels, which will cover transformative discoveries, the value of innovation, and more.
As in past years, Partnering for Cures will connect hundreds of decision-makers from across diseases who are motivated by the same mission – to reduce the time and cost of getting new therapies from discovery to patients.
Registration is now open. Please join me in rolling up your sleeves, sharing your ideas, and finding solutions for medical research’s most pressing issues.