‘This is a big deal’: The first-ever ‘smart pill’ could lead to a cure for cancer

The first ever ‘smart drug’ that can detect when a patient is on the verge of a relapse could be an important tool in the fight against cancer.

The drug, called Rifampin, was approved in December to treat a rare form of cancer called a relapsed neuroblastoma, which has been difficult to treat with existing drugs.

But Rifampsix is just the start of a new era in the treatment of cancer, which could soon be a thing of the past, said Dr. Eric D. Cohen, director of the National Cancer Institute’s National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID), and co-director of the NIAID Clinical Trials Center at Bethesda, Maryland.

The medication, known as Rifapin, is the first to work by detecting the changes in the body’s immune system, the way that the immune system attacks and kills cancer cells.

Cohen said the discovery will be a boon for patients and their families.

“It’s going to open up a whole new avenue for these people,” Cohen said.

The discovery could also help patients with relapsed or newly-diagnosed cancers to have their cancer removed from their bodies.

Rifabutin is made by Sanofi-Aventis Pharmaceuticals Inc., based in Paris, France.

The company said it is the second-biggest drugmaker in the world and has more than 50,000 patients in 11 countries, including about a quarter of the world’s population.

The U.S. government has invested $1.5 billion to study the drug.

Risabutins main effect is to reduce the number of cancer cells that are active against the immune response and can kill the cancer.

It’s been shown to be safe and effective in humans, and Rifabs new owner, Johnson & Johnson Inc., plans to move it to clinical trials in the coming months, according to the company.

Riffle.com: ‘The most important thing I’ve learned’ from my cancer treatment Dr. David M. Riggs, an endocrinologist and director of a New York-based cancer center, is a member of the clinical trial team for the drug, which is called Rifflest, Inc. Rheumatologist and cancer specialist Riggs has seen first-hand the challenges that come with treating patients with advanced cancers.

He said he was one of the first patients to take Rifibutin and the results have been devastating.

“The biggest thing I can say is, it’s like cancer,” he said.

“This is like cancer.

This is the most important part of my life.”

Rifopin, an experimental drug that was approved by the Food and Drug Administration in October for treating the treatment for neuroblastomas, also was approved for the treatment and he and his colleagues in New York have already seen the results of Rifin’s first two trials, according for Rifpilin.

The FDA said in December that Rifbutin was approved to treat relapsed cancer.

Dr. Richard Riffel, an integrative medicine physician and head of the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine’s Center for Integrative Medicine, is one of two Johns Hopkins researchers who led the clinical trials.

He told NBC News that the drug could potentially lead to more effective therapies and that the FDA has done a good job in its approval process.

“I think it’s important to remember that we’re in a new phase of cancer research, and the most exciting thing is that Rifflins discovery is so new,” Riffelin said.

Cohen is hopeful that Rifein’s success will help patients like him, who are not able to take existing medications for their cancers.

“These are people who have been battling for a very long time with this disease and they’re not going to get better unless they get their medication off their shelves,” Cohen told NBC.

“That’s what’s really exciting about this.”

Rifeins success will likely have a ripple effect for cancer treatment, especially in Europe, where the country has seen an increase in the number and severity of cancers in recent years.

“In many countries in Europe this has led to an increase of new cancers,” Cohen explained.

“And we think that the Rife inhibitors have the potential to be very, very powerful in this new environment.”