During the Covid-19 pandemic you may need to adjust how you operate. Such changes should be documented either as deviations, change controls or similar and incorporate quality risk management principles.
Many marketing authorisation holders (MAHs) sponsor and run a wide variety of programmes that are often internally termed a ‘patient support programme’ (PSP) and we are often asked by industry about the expectations for the collection of safety data from these programmes.
The Good Pharmacovigilance Practice (GPvP) Symposium 2020, held on 11 February in London and attended by 380 delegates, launched the weeklong series of events led by the Inspectorate as part of the MHRA Good Practice Symposia week.
The MHRA GPvP inspectorate recently published their latest inspection metrics for the period from April 2018 to March 2019
The purpose of this post is to give an update on a change to how we are issuing our licences and certificates due to the coronavirus pandemic; and a reminder to keep your contact details up to date.
It is recognised that there are potential challenges specific to GLP facilities and studies at this time. The aim of this post is to provide you with information that will enable a flexible but compliant approach during this period.
The COVID19 pandemic presents an unprecedented challenge to healthcare, the pharmaceutical industry’s supply chain and personnel movement. MHRA understands the impact of its work on industry, NHS and patients.
Following on from our previous post, further guidance has been published on our MHRA website in relation to Managing Clinical Trials and Clinical Trial Applications.
MHRA are aware that there are challenges arising in relation to Coronavirus and the effect this is having on the conduct of clinical trials.
GCP inspections and how they are conducted has evolved over the years due to the increased complexity of trials, organisations, implementation of electronic clinical trial systems and the development of technology.
In the modern world it is increasingly common to see flexible, part-time or home working arrangements. The pharmaceutical industry is no exception, and with some companies employing a part-time or contract Qualified Person (QP), it is no surprise that the QP continues to play a key role even when away from the site.