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Regulation of biosimilar medicines and current perspectives on interchangeability and policy

  • J. O’Callaghan
  • S. P. Barry
  • M. Bermingham
  • J. M. Morris
  • B. T. Griffin
Review

Abstract

Competition arising from the increasing availability of biosimilar medicines has resulted in healthcare savings and has provided greater patient access to high cost therapeutics in Europe. The biosimilar market in the USA is relatively new so the full impact of biosimilar availability remains to be seen. Educational initiatives relating to the use of biosimilar medicines are currently being undertaken by regulators, policy makers and industry. The debate on biosimilars has moved on from the appropriateness of the regulatory framework which governs their approval, to the practice of interchangeability. Interchangeability is an important issue for healthcare professionals but different definitions and regulatory frameworks exist in the USA and Europe. In the USA, an interchangeable biological product is a biosimilar which may be substituted by a pharmacist, subject to local State policies. The interchangeability of a biosimilar with its reference medicine will be evaluated by the United States Food and Drug Administration (FDA) in cases where approval as an ‘interchangeable product’ is sought. In contrast, the European Medicines Agency (EMA) does not assess or make recommendations on interchangeability, therefore, in Europe, interchangeability does not mean substitution but is generally physician-led or driven by national policy. This paper provides an overview of the regulation of biosimilar medicines. Challenges associated with the demonstration of interchangeability and practical considerations relating to switching are also discussed. Finally, we present policies that have been adopted to date in several European countries, the USA and Australia, which aim to promote the use of biosimilar medicines.

Keywords

Regulation Biosimilar Policy Interchangeability Switching Substitution 

Notes

Acknowledgments

This work was supported by the Health Products Regulatory Authority (HPRA), Regulatory Science Ireland and University College Cork. Brendan T. Griffin is also supported in part by the Irish Pharmaceutical Healthcare Association (IPHA) in the form of a research grant to support regulatory science research.

The authors wish to thank the following for advice with this study: Una Moore (HPRA), Sandra Bright (HPRA) and Maeve Lally (HPRA).

Compliance with ethical standards

Conflict of interest

Joan O’Callaghan, Sean P. Barry, Brendan T. Griffin, J. Michael Morris and Margaret Bermingham declare that they have no conflict of interest. This paper represents solely the views of the authors and should not be understood or quoted as being made on behalf of or reflecting the position of the Health Products Regulatory Authority or Regulatory Science Ireland.

Supplementary material

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Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag GmbH Germany, part of Springer Nature 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  • J. O’Callaghan
    • 1
    • 2
    • 3
  • S. P. Barry
    • 3
  • M. Bermingham
    • 2
  • J. M. Morris
    • 1
  • B. T. Griffin
    • 1
    • 2
  1. 1.Regulatory Science Ireland, c/o School of PharmacyUniversity College CorkCorkIreland
  2. 2.School of PharmacyUniversity College CorkCorkIreland
  3. 3.Health Products Regulatory Authority, Kevin O’Malley HouseEarlsfort CentreDublin 2Ireland

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