Beijing-based Brian Yang is a senior writer in charge of overall China coverage within the APAC Pharma news team. A veteran journalist, he has written extensively on pharmaceutical R&D, regulatory affairs and market access for PharmAsia News. Brian’s intimate industry knowledge and in-depth analysis has won wide praise and helped secure exclusive interviews with top biopharma executives.
He has led a team of writers to provide industry-leading coverage on key issues such as multi-regional clinical trials, priority reviews and go-to-market strategies in a highly-dynamic and fast-changing market, with the on-the-ground coverage consistently ranked among the top-read in PharmAsia News.
Prior to joining Informa, Brian worked as a foreign affairs correspondent for two TV networks and web editor for an international radio station. Trilingual in Mandarin Chinese, English and Japanese, he obtained his BA degree from China and an MA degree from Japan.
Are you sure you'd like to remove this alert? You will no longer receive email updates about this topic.
Latest From Brian Yang
After winning a major procurement contract, BeiGene now may need to find an alternative manufacturing site for Celgene's Abraxane to supply China.
A former pharma executive shares views with Scrip about the coronavirus in China, the challenges facing corporations and individuals in a rapidly changing world and coming threats that could potentially cause even more damage than the pandemic.
Leveraging its Ebola vaccine success, Tianjin-based CanSino is looking to launch China’s first vaccine for COVID-19 as it secures permission to start local clinical trials.
Leveraging on its Ebola vaccine success, Tianjin-based CanSino is testing its vaccine on humans in Wuhan and hopes to get China’s first COVID-19 vaccine on the market soon.
When a global pandemic hits and local rules over personal movement are highly fluid and constantly updated, two pharma firms with a global footprint have faced unprecedented tests.
Although Gilead’s remdesivir shows promise against the coronavirus, efficacy is not guaranteed, one antiviral company executive tells Scrip, as multiple other potential therapies and vaccines move forward.