HMGA1 drives stem cell, inflammatory pathway, and cell cycle progression genes during lymphoid tumorigenesis
- Andrew Schuldenfrei†1,
- Amy Belton†1,
- Jeanne Kowalski2,
- C Conover TalbotJr3,
- Francescopaolo Di Cello1,
- Weijie Poh1, 4,
- Hua-Ling Tsai2,
- Sandeep N Shah1,
- Tait H Huso1,
- David L Huso5, 6 and
- Linda MS Resar1, 6, 7Email author
© Schuldenfrei et al; licensee BioMed Central Ltd. 2011
Received: 19 April 2011
Accepted: 4 November 2011
Published: 4 November 2011
Although the high mobility group A1 (HMGA1) gene is widely overexpressed in diverse cancers and portends a poor prognosis in some tumors, the molecular mechanisms that mediate its role in transformation have remained elusive. HMGA1 functions as a potent oncogene in cultured cells and induces aggressive lymphoid tumors in transgenic mice. Because HMGA1 chromatin remodeling proteins regulate transcription, HMGA1 is thought to drive malignant transformation by modulating expression of specific genes. Genome-wide studies to define HMGA1 transcriptional networks during tumorigenesis, however, are lacking. To define the HMGA1 transcriptome, we analyzed gene expression profiles in lymphoid cells from HMGA1a transgenic mice at different stages in tumorigenesis.
RNA from lymphoid samples at 2 months (before tumors develop) and 12 months (after tumors are well-established) was screened for differential expression of > 20,000 unique genes by microarray analysis (Affymetrix) using a parametric and nonparametric approach. Differential expression was confirmed by quantitative RT-PCR in a subset of genes. Differentially expressed genes were analyzed for cellular pathways and functions using Ingenuity Pathway Analysis. Early in tumorigenesis, HMGA1 induced inflammatory pathways with NFkappaB identified as a major node. In established tumors, HMGA1 induced pathways involved in cell cycle progression, cell-mediated immune response, and cancer. At both stages in tumorigenesis, HMGA1 induced pathways involved in cellular development, hematopoiesis, and hematologic development. Gene set enrichment analysis showed that stem cell and immature T cell genes are enriched in the established tumors. To determine if these results are relevant to human tumors, we knocked-down HMGA1 in human T-cell leukemia cells and identified a subset of genes dysregulated in both the transgenic and human lymphoid tumors.
We found that HMGA1 induces inflammatory pathways early in lymphoid tumorigenesis and pathways involved in stem cells, cell cycle progression, and cancer in established tumors. HMGA1 also dyregulates genes and pathways involved in stem cells, cellular development and hematopoiesis at both early and late stages of tumorigenesis. These results provide insight into HMGA1 function during tumor development and point to cellular pathways that could serve as therapeutic targets in lymphoid and other human cancers with aberrant HMGA1 expression.
The high mobility group A1 gene (HMGA1) is highly expressed in virtually all poorly differentiated or refractory cancers studied to date, although its role in this setting is poorly understood [1–23]. HMGA1 (formerly HMG-I/Y) encodes the HMGA1a and HMGA1b (formerly HMG-I and HMG-Y) chromatin remodeling proteins, which function in modulating gene expression [16–19]. These protein isoforms result from alternatively spliced mRNA and differ by 11 internal amino acids present in the HMGA1a isoform [23–25]. HMGA1 proteins are members of the superfamily of HMG proteins named for their rapid electrophoretic mobility in polyacrylamide gels (thus h igh m obility g roup). The HMGA family is distinguished by A T-hook DNA binding domains that mediate binding to AT-rich regions in the minor groove of chromatin and includes HMGA1 and HMGA2 proteins [16, 26–33]. After binding to DNA, HMGA1 proteins recruit additional transcription factors and histone modifying proteins to alter chromatin structure and form a higher order transcriptional complex or enhanceosome . In concert with these factors, HMGA1 proteins modulate gene expression. Although its role in transcription is well-established, the downstream transcriptional targets regulated by HMGA1 proteins are only beginning to emerge.
HMGA1 proteins were first linked to cancer over 25 years ago when they were discovered as abundant, nonhistone chromatin binding proteins in human HeLa cervical cancer cells . Subsequent studies showed highly expression levels in poorly differentiated cancers, refractory hematologic malignancies, and the developing embryo, with low or undetectable levels in most adult, differentiated tissues [1–3, 5–7, 9–27, 32–39]. HMGA1 proteins induce oncogenic phenotypes in cultured cells, including enhanced proliferation, anchorage-independent cell growth, migration and invasive properties, and xenograft tumorigenesis when implanted into immunosuppressed mice [2–19]. HMGA1 also promotes metastatic progression and an epithelial-to-mesenchymal transition in a breast cancer model . Transgenic mice misexpressing HMGA1 develop aggressive tumors involving all three germ layers [6, 11, 34]. Conversely, inhibiting HMGA1 expression or function in experimental models blocks transformation phenotypes such as proliferation, anchorage-independent cell growth, tumorigenesis, and metastatic progression [2, 5, 10–13, 15, 18, 35, 36]. Further, HMGA1 gene expression and protein levels correlate with adverse clinical outcomes [11, 14–16, 37–39]. For example, HMGA1 gene expression was identified as a marker of poor outcome in pediatric brain tumors . High HMGA1 protein levels correlate with poor differentiation in pancreatic and breast cancers [14, 38] and decreased survival in pancreatic and lung cancers [14, 39] by immunohistochemical analysis in primary tumors. More recently, HMGA1 was identified as a key transcription factor enriched in embryonic stem cells and poorly differentiated cancers of the breast, bladder, and brain . Expression of HMGA1 and 8 other transcriptional regulators predicted poor survival in these cancers. HMGA1 is also enriched in hematopoietic stem cells [20, 21, 40]. Together, these studies implicate HMGA1 as a key regulator in tumor progression, poor differentiation, and refractory disease.
To better elucidate the role of HMGA1 in tumor progression, we used genome-wide expression profile analysis in our HMGA1a (herein referred to as HMGA1) transgenic mouse model for lymphoid malignancy. These mice succumb to acute lymphoid leukemia by 8-13 months of age with complete penetrance. Here, we identified genes dysregulated by HMGA1 early in tumorigenesis and in well-established tumors. Our studies reveal distinct pathways activated by HMGA1 at different stages in tumor development. Although further studies are needed, our results uncover cellular pathways that could serve as potential therapeutic targets in lymphoid and other tumors with aberrant expression of HMGA1.
HMGA1 transgenic mice lymphoid samples
The HMGA1 mice have been previously reported [6, 11]. Briefly, the murine Hmga1a cDNA is driven by the H-2K promoter and immunoglobulin μ enhancer, which is expressed in B and T cells. All mice develop lymphoid malignancy by 5-10 months and die from their disease by 8-13 months . The female mice also develop uterine sarcomas . RNA was isolated from the splenocytes at different stages of developing tumorigenesis, including 2 months (before the onset of tumors), and at 12 months (when tumors are well established). Splenic RNA was chosen because these organs are abundant sources of lymphoid cells and they become uniformly infiltrated with leukemic cells in all transgenics by 9-12 months. Splenocytes from nontransgenic littermates were harvested at the same time points as controls.
Isolation of total RNA
Total RNA was isolated from control and transgenic mouse spleens that were harvested at necropsy and immediately suspended in RNAlater (Qiagen) to prevent RNA degradation. From each spleen sample, approximately 15-30 mg of spleen tissue was homogenized in RLT buffer (Qiagen) with the Power Gen 700 homogenizer (Fisher Scientific). Total RNA was purified using the RNeasy Mini kit with DNase treatment (Qiagen) to eliminate genomic DNA according to the manufacturer's instructions. RNA was measured with the NanoDrop 1000 (Thermo Scientific) and purity was assessed with a 2100 Bioanalyzer (Agilent technologies). Total RNA was isolated from 2 spleens from each age group and pooled as a single sample to a final concentration of 600 ng/μl for microarray analysis. Two independent, pooled samples were prepared at each time point from transgenic and control mice.
The microarray analysis was performed at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine Microarray Core facility as previously described [41–44]. Briefly, mRNA was converted into double stranded cDNA using a T7-oligo (dT) promoter primer sequence and purified for use as a template for in vitro transcription. Transcription reactions were performed with T7 polymerase and biotinylated nucleotide analog/ribonucleotide mix for cRNA amplification. The biotinylated cRNA was prepared in the hybridization mix with oligonucleotide B2 and four control bacterial and phage cDNA. Labeled cRNA was hybridized to the Mouse 430 2.0 GeneChip array (Affymetrix) containing 45,000 probesets corresponding to 21,814 unique genes according to the manufacturer's instructions. Experiments were performed with two independent samples at each time point from the transgenic and control mice. All reported microarray data are MIAME compliant and stored in the Gene Expression Ominbus (GEO). The data can be accessed at GEO under accession number GSE22922.
We used both a parametric statistical approach (Partek Genomics Suite) and a nonparametric approach  to generate a list of differentially expressed genes. The overlapping, differentially expressed genes from both approaches were then analyzed for specific cellular pathways and gene set enrichment patterns.
All data were analyzed using the Partek Genomics Suite v6.4 (Partek Inc., St. Louis, MO, USA). The data was adjusted for GC content, normalized with quantile normalization and mean probe summarization by Robust Multichip Average (RMA) [43, 44], and expression fold change values were determined. Significantly dysregulated probesets were identified using Spotfire DecisionSite 9 (TIBCO, Palo Alto, CA). Probes were selected if they fulfilled two criteria: 1) change in expression of ≥ 1.3, and, 2) a paired p-value indicating significance. Paired p-values were obtained through Partek's paired sample t-test to reduce batch effects by comparing samples prepared at the same time. We generated lists of probesets with a p ≤ 0.05 in addition to a more selective list with a p ≤ 0.01. Further pathway and gene set enrichment analysis were conducted on the dataset with p ≤ 0.05.
As an alternative method to the parametric approach, a nonparametric approach (Correlative Analysis of Microarray or CAM) was implemented as previously described  and the results from the two statistical approaches were compared for concordance. Briefly, the CAM approach was developed for high-dimensional data analyses from microarray gene expression studies with limited sample numbers per comparison group. Because we noted a batch effect with different scale and expression distributions in the replicate experiments, we separately analyzed the data generated from the comparison of the transgenic and control samples from each experiment and compared the differentially regulated gene sets between replicates for concordance to identify a common gene set from each time point.
The list of probesets was filtered for duplicates. All probesets that were not annotated or ambiguously annotated were checked by BLAST comparison of their sequences against the online NCBI37/mm9 mouse genome sequence in the UCSC Genome Browser (Genome Bioinformatics Group of UC Santa Cruz, CA, USA) to ensure accuracy.
To elucidate cellular pathways regulated by HMGA1 early in tumorigenesis, Ingenuity Pathway Analysis (IPA, Ingenuity® Systems, http://www.ingenuity.com) of selected genes from our microarray data was used. The IPA score was generated for each comparison and indicates the likelihood that the focus genes present in the network could have been obtained solely by chance. A score ≥ 3 was considered significant because it represents a 1/1,000 chance that the network contains the specific focus genes by random chance alone . For each network, pathways or functions from the following categories were generated: 1.) disease or disorder-related functions, 2.) molecular and cellular functions, and, 3.) physiological system development and function. The pathway with the most significant p value was determined from each analysis and the top biologic function was defined as the pathway or function from all categories with the most significant p value.
Gene set enrichment analysis
Gene set enrichment analysis was performed as previously described using GSEA v2.0 software to identify published gene expression profiles that share genes with the profiles identified in this study (http://www.broad.mit.edu/gsea) [46, 47]. The p value indicates the significance of the overlap.
Quantitative real-time PCR validation (qRT-PCR)
Primers for validation of differentially expressed murine and human genes
Knock-down of HMGA1 in human leukemia cells
HMGA1 expression was knocked-down using siRNA to HMGA1 (Dharmacon) as we previously described , but with the following modifications. Jurkat cells (5 × 106), a human T-cell acute lymphoblastic cell line, were transfected with the HMGA1 siRNA (6 ug) by nucleofection with the Amaxa nucleofector kit V (Lonza, Inc.) according to the manufacturer's instructions. Control Jurkat cells (5 × 106) were treated with the siGenome control non-targeting control siRNA (6 ug; Dharmacon). Cells were subsequently seeded onto six well plates and collected at 24, 48, and 72 hours for protein and mRNA. To document HMGA1 knock-down, both qRT-PCR for mRNA and Western analysis for protein were performed as previously described .
The genes differentially regulated by HMGA1 early and late in tumorigenesis
Nonparametric CAM approach
List of probe hits and corresponding genes at each time point
2 months/Early in tumorigenesis
Partek (p ≤ 0.05)
Partek (p ≤ 0.01)
12 months/Established tumors
Partek (p ≤ 0.05)
Partek (p ≤ 0.01)
2 months/Early in tumorigenesis
Partek (p ≤ 0.05)
Partek (p ≤ 0.01)
12 months/Established tumors
Partek (p ≤ 0.05)
Partek (p ≤ 0.01)
Parametric Partek analysis
By the parametric approach , 36 genes were differentially regulated by ≥ 1.3-fold with 18 genes up-regulated and 18 down-regulated (p ≤ 0.05) early in tumorigenesis. With a more stringent p value of ≤ 0.01, 14 genes were differentially regulated by ≥ 1.3-fold with 7 genes up-regulated and 7 down-regulated. In the established tumors at 12 months, 715 genes were differentially regulated (≥ 1.3 fold) with 283 genes up-regulated and 432 down-regulated (p ≤ 0.05). With the p value of ≤ 0.01, 152 genes were differentially regulated by (≥ 1.3-fold) with 63 genes up-regulated and 89 genes down-regulated (Table 2). There was a very high correlation between the differentially regulated genes identified in experiment 1 compared to experiment 2, with an R > 0.99 at both the early and late time points.
The cellular pathways dysregulated by HMGA1 early in tumorigenesis
Top functions by pathway analysis (IPA)
Disease & Disorder-related Function
3.57 × 10-5 - 0.0320
1.61 × 10-5 - 0.0474
1.93 × 10-4 - 0.0474
2.71 × 10-7 -6.96 × 10-3
2.84 × 10-6 -3.44 × 10-3
1.77 × 10-5 -.0133
Molecular & Cellular Functions
*Cellular function & maintenance
Cell-to-cell signaling & interaction
3.58 × 10-7 -0.0326
1.87 × 10-6 - 0.0444
1.93 × 10-4 - 0.0488
7.10 × 10-13 -7.58 × 10-3
1.23 × 10-11 - 3.09 × 10-3
2.32 × 10-8 -.0133
Physiological System Development & Function
Hematological system development & function
Hematological system development & function
Hematological system development & function
Hematological system development & function
Cell-mediated immune response
Hematological system development & function
3.06 × 10-5 -0.0326
2.62 × 10-6 -0.0474
1.93 × 10-4 -0.0485
1.89 × 10-12 -7.26 × 10-3
1.27 × 10-7 -3.09 × 10-3
3.02 × 10-6 -.0133
Analysis of concordant genes identified by the parametric and nonparametric approaches
The transcriptional networks dysregulated by HMGA1 late in tumorigenesis
Analysis of concordant genes identified by parametric and nonparametric approaches
Validation of selected genes dysregulated by HMGA1
Comparison of microarray and qRT-PCR results for selected genes
HMGA1 transcriptional targets found in cells from human lymphoid tumors
To determine if any of the genes dysregulated by HMGA1 in the transgenic model are relevant to human lymphoid malignancy, we knocked-down HMGA1 in Jurkat cells (a human T-cell acute lymphoblastic leukemia or T-ALL cell line) and assessed the expression of the 8 genes validated in the transgenic model by qRT-PCR (see Additional file 2). We found that 3 of the 8 genes were also significantly down-regulated in the Jurkat T-ALL cells, including EOMES, IL2RB, and CD8B1; see Additional file 2). These data indicate that a subset of the genes dysregulated by HMGA1 in our transgenic model are also relevant in human T-ALL cells.
Geneset enrichment analysis
Gene sets that overlap with the HMGA1 gene sets
Up-regulated Genes in Established Tumors
Gene set name
LEE TCELLS3 UP
STEMCELL EMBRYONIC UP
STEMCELL NEURAL UP
Here, we report for the first time cellular pathways induced by HMGA1 at different stages of tumorigenesis. Despite its widespread overexpression in virtually all poorly differentiated tumors and aggressive hematologic malignancies studied to date [1–23], there were no prior studies to identify transcriptional targets dysregulated by HMGA1 during tumor progression. Moreover, fewer than 50 bona fide HMGA1 transcriptional targets have been reported to date [16–18]. The IFNβ gene is the most extensively studied downstream gene target of HMGA1. HMGA1 binds to the 5' UTR of this gene and promotes cooperative binding of NFκB (p50/p65) and additional transcription factors [48–53]. Together with these factors, HMGA1 bends DNA and forms a transcriptional enhancer complex or "enhanceosome" that is essential for the expression of this gene. Emerging evidence indicates that HMGA1 is a key transcription factor in embryonic stem cells and diverse tumors with poor outcomes . These findings suggest that HMGA1 drives a refractory, stem-like state in cancer by inducing specific genes and their cellular pathways. Hence, studies to identify the HMGA1 transcriptome during tumorigenesis should have important implications, not only for cancer, but also for development and the stem cell phenotype.
Early in tumor development, we found that genes involved in the inflammatory response are dysregulated by HMGA1. NFκB was identified as a key node involved in HMGA1 signaling, consistent with prior studies demonstrating that HMGA1 forms an enhanceosome with NFκB [48–53]. Our results also indicate that NFκB is intimately involved with malignant transformation in this model, both early in tumor initiation, and later, in established tumors. Notably, most of the previously reported HMGA1 transcriptional targets include NFκB regulatory elements in their promoter regions and many participate in mediating inflammatory pathways [, Resar and Sumter unpublished data]. Given the recent evidence that inflammation is a precursor lesion in some cancers, this link between HMGA1, NFκB, and inflammation are consistent with a model whereby these proteins cooperate to induce inflammatory signals and drive transformation. This result also opens up potential avenues for therapeutic and even preventive interventions to block tumor initiation and/or progression. In preliminary studies, we found that crossing the HMGA1 transgenics with mice null for the p50 subunit of NFκB results in an increase in lymphoid tumor burdens (Belton & Resar, unpublished data). The NFκB transcriptional complex is comprised primarily of p65:p50 heterodimers in which p65 functions as an activator, and p50, which lacks a transcriptional activation domain, is thought to function as an inhibitor. The p50/p65 heterodimers are thought to activate transcription of canonical NFκB genes, whereas p50 homodimers repress transcription. Indeed, mice deficient in p50 have been shown to have enhanced NFκB activity and inflammatory responses . Although further confirmatory studies are needed, our preliminary results suggest that excess NFκB activation (with loss of inhibition by p50) could lead to enhanced tumorigenesis induced by HMGA1.
The up-regulation of inflammatory pathways during HMGA1-induced tumorigenesis is also consistent with our previous studies demonstrating that anti-inflammatory agents (sulindac and celecoxib) interfere with sarcomas in our HMGA1 transgenics . The anti-inflammatory drugs did not significantly affect the lymphoid tumors, however, suggesting that COX-2 may not be consistently up-regulated in these tumors. Indeed, we assessed COX-2 expression in the lymphoid tumors and found up-regulation in only 50% of lymphoid cells early in tumorigenesis; it was not up-regulated in the established tumors (see Additional file 3). Moreover, the tumor size was decreased in ~50% of the treated tumors, suggesting that the inhibitors function only in tumors up-regulating COX-2. We also identified the IFNβ gene as a node involved in HMGA1 function early in tumorigenesis, which further validates both our model system and experimental approach because this is an established HMGA1 target gene. Moreover, we uncovered additional cytokine nodes that further support the role of HMGA1 in driving inflammatory pathways during lymphoid tumorigenesis, including IFNα and IL-12. In addition, JNK, ERK1/2 and MAP kinases were key nodes early in tumorigenesis, additional pathways that could be pharmacologically manipulated in therapy. Interestingly, all networks from this early time point show down-regulation of the MTSSI gene, which encodes the metastasis suppressor protein 1. Repressing a suppressor of metastases represents a previously undescribed pathway through which HMGA1 promotes tumor progression. The EOMES gene was also up-regulated in all networks and this gene is crucial in embryonic development. Previous studies also show that EOMES are overexpressed in colorectal cancer .
Later in tumorigenesis, we identified genes involved in cell cycle progression as a central pathway. Although HMGA is thought to induce cellular proliferation in some settings , its role in cell cycle progression has not been extensively studied and warrants further investigation, particularly because cell cycle inhibitors are available and newer agents are under development. Our results suggest that HMGA1 up-regulates expression of the E2F proliferation genes, and at least three key cyclins or cyclin complexes, including the cyclin A complex, cyclin B1, and cyclin E, the latter of which is a downstream transcriptional target of E2F1. These findings are consistent with previous studies in adipocytes expressing a carboxyl-terminal, truncated HMGA1 that showed increased E2F1 protein levels and E2F1 DNA binding activity . Subsequent studies demonstrated that HMGA1 interacts with the RB protein and interferes with RB-mediated repression of E2F1 transcription and cell cycle progression in neuroblastoma cells . Thus, HMGA1 could promote tumor progression by inducing a molecular program for cell cycle progression and proliferation with up-regulation of E2F1 and cyclins. CDK1 was also identified as a node in the parametric analysis of differentially expressed genes in the established tumors, which could further augment cyclin function through activation by phosphorylation. The TCR complex was identified as a node in the nonparametric analysis and functions in T cell activation and function. Interestingly, HMGA1 null mice have a paucity of T cells, further substantiating an important role for HMGA1 in T cell development and function . In addition, two prominent tumor suppressor loci were identified as major nodes in the established tumors, namely CDKN2A and TP53. Notably, the CDKN2A locus is deleted in up to 90% of cases of T-cell leukemia , while this locus is silenced through methylation in other forms of leukemia. The CDKN2A locus encodes the Ink4a and Arf tumor suppressor proteins which function upstream of Rb and p53, respectively, and serve to maintain the tumor suppressor function of Rb and p53. It is not clear if CDKN2A is mutated in our mouse tumors, although we have preliminary evidence that expression of at least the INK4A is decreased in a subset of the lymphoid tumors (Resar, unpublished data). TP53, the other tumor suppressor node identified in our analysis, is among the most frequently mutated tumor suppressors in cancer with mutations occurring in most human tumors. TP53 functions by helping cells respond to DNA damage and other cellular stresses, acting as a "gate keeper" of the integrity of the genome . It is possible that TP53 is inactivated through INK4A/ARF mutation or inactivation in our tumor model, similar to Myc-induced lymphoid tumors in mice [79, 80]. Future studies are needed to assess the functional status of these tumor suppressors in the HMGA1 transcriptional networks and are likely to uncover additional pathways that could be targeted in hematologic and other malignancies driven by HMGA1.
We also found that gene sets regulated by HMGA1 overlap with stem cell gene sets, including embryonic and neural stem cells compared to differentiated cells. The gene set enrichment analysis also showed overlap with immature T cells. These results indicate that HMGA1 drives transcriptional pathways shared by poorly-differentiated, stem-like cells. Because prior studies demonstrate that cancers with stem-like molecular signatures have poor outcomes , it is likely that HMGA1 drives a refractory, advanced tumor by inducing these pathways in tumor cells. HMGA1 is also highly expressed during embryogenesis and it may regulate similar cellular pathways during development and promote tumorigenesis when these pathways are re-activated in the postnatal period.
Here, we found that HMGA1 induces genes involved in inflammatory pathways early in lymphoid tumorigenesis and genes involved in embryonic stem cells, cell cycle progression, and proliferation in established tumors. HMGA1 also dyregulates genes and pathways that function in stem cells, cellular development and hematopoiesis at both early and late stages of tumorigenesis. These results provide insight into HMGA1 function at different stages in tumor development and point to cellular pathways that could serve as therapeutic targets in lymphoid and other human cancers with aberrant HMGA1 expression.
- HMGA1a high mobility group A1 :
real time polymerase chain reaction
This work was supported by the following grants: R01 CA092339, R03 CA139331, R21 CA2149550, Alex's Lemonade Stand Foundation (L.M.S. Resar, A. Belton), St. Baldrick's Foundation (L.M.S. Resar), CA149550, P01 CA134292 (D. L. Huso), Maryland Stem Cell Research Fund (L.M.S. Resar, A. Belton, S. Shah), the American Society of Hematology Medical Student Trainee Research Award (A. Schuldenfrei), and the Flight Attendant Medical Research Institution (F. Di Cello).
- Ben-Porath I, Thomson MW, Carey VJ, Ge R, Bell GW, Regev A, Weinberg RA: An embryonic stem cell-like signature in poorly differentiated aggressive tumors. Nat Genetics. 2008, 40 (5): 499-507. 10.1038/ng.127.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Wood LJ, Mukherjee M, Dolde CE, Xu Y, Maher JF, Bunton TE, Williams JB, Resar LM: HMG-I/Y: A new c-Myc target gene and potential oncogene. Mol Cell Biol. 2000, 20 (15): 5490-5502. 10.1128/MCB.20.15.5490-5502.2000.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Wood LJ, Maher JF, Bunton TE, Resar LMS: The oncogenic properties of the HMG-I gene family. Cancer Res. 2000, 60 (15): 4256-4261.PubMedGoogle Scholar
- Pedulla ML, Treff NR, Resar LMS, Reeves R: Sequence and analysis of the murine Hmgiy (Hmga1) gene locus. Gene. 2001, 27 (1): 51-58.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Dolde CE, Mukherjee M, Cho C, Resar LMS: HMG-I/Y in human breast cancer cell lines. Breast Cancer Res Treat. 2002, 71 (3): 181-191. 10.1023/A:1014444114804.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Xu Y, Sumter TF, Bhattacharya R, Tesfaye A, Fuchs E, Wood LJ, Huso DL, Resar LMS: The HMG-I oncogene causes highly penetrant, aggressive lymphoid malignancy in transgenic mice and is overexpressed in human leukemia. Cancer Res. 2004, 64 (10): 3371-3375. 10.1158/0008-5472.CAN-04-0044.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Dhar A, Hu J, Reeves R, Resar LMS, Colburn NH: Dominant negative c-Jun (TAM67) target genes: HMGA1 is required for tumor promoter-induced transformation. Oncogene. 2004, 23 (25): 4466-4476. 10.1038/sj.onc.1207581.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Hommura F, Katabami M, Leaner VD, Donninger H, Sumter TF, Resar LMS, Birrer MJ: HMG-I/Y is a cJun/AP-1 target gene and is necessary for c-Jun induced anchorage-independent growth in Rat1a cells. Mol Cancer Res. 2004, 2 (5): 303-314.Google Scholar
- Takaha N, Resar LMS, Vindivich D, Coffey DS: HMGI(Y) enhances tumor cell growth, invasion, and matrix metalloproteinase-2 expression in prostate cancer cells. The Prostate. 2004, 60 (2): 160-167. 10.1002/pros.20049.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Hillion J, Dhara S, Sumter TF, Di Cello FP, Belton A, Turkson J, Jaganathan S, Cheng L, Ye Z, Jove R, Aplan P, Lin YW, Wertzler K, Reeves R, Elbahlouh O, Kowalski J, Bhattacharya R, Resar LMS: The high-mobility group A1a/Signal transducer and activator of transcription-3 axis: an "Achilles heel" for hematopoietic malignancies?. Cancer Res. 2008, 68 (24): 10121-10127. 10.1158/0008-5472.CAN-08-2121.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Tesfaye A, Di Cello FP, Hillion J, Ronnett BM, Elbahloul O, Ashfaq R, Dhara S, Prochownik E, Roden R, Tworkoski K, Reeves R, Roden R, Hedrick Ellenson L, Huso DL, Resar LMS: The high-mobility group A1 gene up-regulates cyclooxygenase 2 expression in uterine tumorigenesis. Cancer Res. 2007, 67 (9): 3998-4004. 10.1158/0008-5472.CAN-05-1684.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Di Cello FP, Hillion J, Kowlaski J, Ronnett BM, Aderinto A, Huso DL, Resar LMS: Cyclooxygenase inhibitors block uterine tumorigenesis in HMGA1a transgenic mice and human xenografts. Mol Cancer Ther. 2008, 7 (7): 2090-2095. 10.1158/1535-7163.MCT-07-2282.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Hillion J, Wood LJ, Mukerjee M, Bhattacharya R, Di Cello F, Kowalski J, Elbahloul O, Segal J, Poirier J, Rudin CM, Dhara S, Belton A, Joseph B, Zucker S, Resar LMS: Up-regulation of matrix metalloproteinase-2 by HMGA1 promotes transformation in undifferentiated, large cell lung cancer. Mol Cancer Res. 2009, 7 (11): 1803-1812. 10.1158/1541-7786.MCR-08-0336.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Hristov AC, Cope L, Di Cello FP, Reyes MD, Singh M, Hillion JA, Belton A, Joseph B, Schuldenfrei A, Iacobuzio-Donahue CA, Maitra A, Resar LMS: HMGA1 correlates with advanced tumor grade and decreased survival in pancreatic ductal adenocarcinoma. Mod Pathol. 2009, 23 (1): 98-104.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Belton A, Gabrovsky A, Bae YK, Reeves R, Iacobuzio-Donahue C, Huso DL, Resar LMS: HMGA1 induces intestinal polyposis and drives tumor progression and stem cell properties in colon cancer cells. PLoS ONE. 2011,Google Scholar
- Resar LMS: The High Mobility Group A1 Gene: Transforming inflammatory signals into cancer?. Cancer Res. 2010, 70 (2): 436-439. 10.1158/0008-5472.CAN-09-1212.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Fusco A, Fedele M: Roles of HMGA proteins in cancer. Nat Rev Cancer. 2007, 7 (12): 899-910. 10.1038/nrc2271.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Reeves R, Edberg DD, Li Y: Architectural transcription factor HMGI(Y) promotes tumor progression and mesenchymal transition of human epithelial cells. Mol Cell Biol. 2001, 21 (2): 575-594. 10.1128/MCB.21.2.575-594.2001.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Reeves R: Molecular biology of HMGA proteins: hubs of nuclear function. Gene. 2002, 277 (1-2): 63-81.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Karp JE, Smith BD, Resar LMS, Greer JM, Blackford AL, Zhao M, Moton-Nelson D, Alino K, Levis MJ, Gore SD, Joseph B, Carraway H, McDevitt MA, Bagain L, Mackey K, Briel J, Blackford AL, Doyle LA, Wright JJ, Rudek M: Phase I and pharmacokinetic study of "hybrid" (bolus-infusion) flavopiridol administered followed in time sequence by cytosine arabinoside and mitoxantrone for adults with relapsed and refractory acute leukemias. Blood. 2011, 117 (12): 3302-3310. 10.1182/blood-2010-09-310862.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Nelson DM, Joseph B, Hillion J, Segal J, Karp JE, Resar LMS: Flavopiridol induces BCL-2 expression and represses oncogenic transcription factors in acute myeloid leukemia. Leuk Lymphoma. 2011, 52 (10): 1999-2006. 10.3109/10428194.2011.591012.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Dang CV, Resar LMS, Emison E, Kim S, Prescott JE, Wonsey D, Zellar K: Function of the c-Myc oncogenic transcription factor. Exp Cell Res. 1999, 253 (1): 63-77. 10.1006/excr.1999.4686.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Shah SN, Resar LMS: HMGA1 in Cancer: Potential biomarker & therapeutic target. Histol Histopathol. 2011,Google Scholar
- Johnson KR, Lehn DA, Elton TS, Barr PJ, Reeves R: Complete murine cDNA sequence, genomic structure, and tissue expression of the high mobility group protein HMG-I(Y). J Biol Chem. 1988, 18 (34): 18338-18342.Google Scholar
- Johnson KR, Cook SA, Davisson MT: Chromosomal localization of the murine gene and two related sequences encoding high-mobility group I and Y proteins. Genomics. 1992, 12 (3): 503-509. 10.1016/0888-7543(92)90441-T.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Hock R, Furusawa T, Ueda T, Bustin M: HMG chromosomal proteins in development and disease. Trends Cell Biol. 2007, 17 (2): 72-79. 10.1016/j.tcb.2006.12.001.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Lund T, Holtlund J, Fredriksen M, Laland SG: On the presence of two new high mobility group-like proteins i n HeLa S3 cells. FEBS Lett. 1983, 152 (2): 163-167. 10.1016/0014-5793(83)80370-6.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Di Cello F, Hillion J, Hristov A, Wood LJ, Mukherjee M, Schuldenfrei A, Kowalski J, Bhattacharya R, Ashfaq R, Resar LM: HMGA2 participates in neoplastic transformation in human lung cancer. Mol Cancer Res. 2008, 6 (5): 743-750. 10.1158/1541-7786.MCR-07-0095.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Hristov AC, Cope L, Reyes MD, Singh M, Iacobuzio-Donahue C, Maitra A, Resar LM: HMGA2 protein expression correlates with lymph node metastasis and increased tumor grade in pancreatic ductal adenocarcinoma. Mod Pathol. 2009, 22 (1): 43-49. 10.1038/modpathol.2008.140.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Ikeda K, Mason PJ, Bessler M: 3'UTR truncated HmgA2 cDNA causes MPN-like hematopoiesis by conferring a clonal growth advantage at the level of HSC in mice. Blood. 2011, 117 (22): 5860-5869. 10.1182/blood-2011-02-334425.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Resar L, Brodsky R: ΔHMGA2: "Let"ing go with clonal expansion?. Blood. 2011, 117 (22): 5788-5790. 10.1182/blood-2011-04-346668.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Chiappetta G, Avantaggiato V, Visconti R, Fedele M, Battista S, Trapasso F, Merciai BM, Fidanza V, Giancotti V, Santoro M, Simeone A, Fusco A: High level expression of the HMGI (Y) gene during embryonic development. Oncogene. 1996, 13 (11): 2439-2446.PubMedGoogle Scholar
- Moliterno AR, Resar LMS: AKNA: Another AT-hook transcription factor "hooking-up" with inflammation. Cell Res. 2011, 1528-1530. 21
- Fedele M, Pantimalli F, Baldassarre G, Battista S, Klein-Szanto AJ, Kenyon L, Visone R, De Martino I, Ciarmiello A, Arra C, Viglietto G, Croce CM, Fusco A: Transgenic mice overexpressing the wild-type form of the HMGA1 gene develop mixed growth hormone/prolactin cell pituitary adenomas and natural killer cell lymphomas. Oncogene. 2005, 24 (21): 3427-3435. 10.1038/sj.onc.1208501.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Scala S, Portella G, Fedele M, Chiapetta G, Fusco A: Adenovirus-mediated suppression of HMGI(Y) protein synthesis as potential therapy of human malignant neoplasias. Proc Natl Acad Sci USA. 2000, 97 (8): 4256-4261. 10.1073/pnas.070029997.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Liau SS, Jazag A, Whang EE: HMGA1 is a determinant of cellular invasiveness and in vivo metastatic potential in pancreatic adenocarcinoma. Cancer Res. 2006, 66 (24): 11613-11622. 10.1158/0008-5472.CAN-06-1460.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Pomeroy SL, Tamayo P, Gaasenbeek M, Sturla LM, Angelo M, McLaughlin ME, Kim JY, Goumnerova LC, Black PM, Lau C, Allen JC, Zagzag D, Olson JM, Curran T, Wetmore C, Biegel JA, Poggio T, Mukherjee S, Rifkin R, Califano A, Stolovitzky G, Louis DN, Mesirov JP, Lander ES, Golub TR: Prediction of central nervous system embryonal tumour outcome based on gene expression. Nature. 415 (6870): 436-442.
- Flohr AM, Rogalla P, Bonk U, Puettmann B, Buerger H, Gohla G, Packeisen J, Wosniok W, Loeschke S, Bullerdiek J: High mobility group protein HMGA1 expression in breast cancer reveals a positive correlation with tumour grade. Histol Histopathol. 2003, 18 (4): 999-1004.PubMedGoogle Scholar
- Sarhadi VK, Wikman H, Salmenkivi K, Kuosma E, Sioris T, Salo J, Karjalainen A, Knuutila S, Anttila S: Increased expression of high mobility group A proteins in lung cancer. J Pathol. 2002, 209 (2): 206-212.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Chou BK, Mali P, Huang X, Ye Z, Dowey SN, Resar LMS, Tong J, Cheng L: Unique epigenetic signature of human blood cells permits efficient iPS cell derivation by a non-integrating plasmid. Cell Research. 2011, 21 (3): 518-529. 10.1038/cr.2011.12. 2011PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Kowalski J, Blackford A, Feng C, Mamelak AJ, Sauder DN: Nested, nonparametric, correlative analysis of microarrays for heterogenous phenotype characterization. Statistics in Medicine. 2007, 26 (5): 1090-1101. 10.1002/sim.2596.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Sedaghat AR, German J, Teslovich TM, Cofrancesco J, Jie CC, Talbot CC, Siliciano RF: Chronic CD4+ T-cell activation and depletion in human immunodeficiency virus type 1 infection: type I interferon-mediated disruption of T-cell dynamics. J Virol. 2008, 82 (4): 1870-1883. 10.1128/JVI.02228-07.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Irizarry RA, Bolstad BM, Collin F, Cope LM, Hobbs B, Speed TP: Summaries of Affymetrix GeneChip probe level data. Nucleic Acids Res. 2003, 31 (4): e15-10.1093/nar/gng015.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Irizarry RA, Hobbs B, Collin F, Beazer-Barclay YD, Antonellis KJ, Scherf U, Speed TP: Exploration, normalization, and summaries of high density oligonucleotide array probe level data. Biostatistics. 2003, 4 (2): 249-264. 10.1093/biostatistics/4.2.249.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Pilon AM, Arcasoy MO, Dressman HK, Vayda SE, Maksimova YD, Sangerman JI, Gallagher PG, Bodine DM: Failure of Terminal Erythroid Differentiation in EKLF-Deficient Mice Is Associated with Cell Cycle Perturbation and Reduced Expression of E2F2. Mol Cell Biol. 2008, 28 (24): 7394-7401. 10.1128/MCB.01087-08.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Mootha VK, Lindgren CM, Eriksson KF, Subramanian A, Sihag S, Lehar J, Puigserver P, Carlsson E, Ridderstråle M, Laurila E, Houstis N, Daly MJ, Patterson N, Mesirov JP, Golub TR, Tamayo P, Spiegelman B, Lander ES, Hirschhorn JN, Altshuler D, Groop LC: PGC-1 alpha-responsive genes involved in oxidative phosphorylation are coordinately downregulated in human diabetes. Nat Genet. 2003, 34 (3): 267-273. 10.1038/ng1180.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Subramanian A, Tamayo P, Mootha VK, Mukherjee S, Ebert BL, Gillette MA, Paulovich A, Pomeroy SL, Golub TR, Lander ES, Mesirov JP: Gene set enrichment analysis: a knowledge-based approach for interpreting genome-wide expression profiles. Proc Natl Acad Sci. 2005, 102 (43): 15545-15550. 10.1073/pnas.0506580102.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Thanos D, Maniatis T: The high mobility group protein HMGI(Y) is required for NF-kappa B-dependent virus induction of the IFN-Beta gene. Cell. 1992, 71 (5): 777-789. 10.1016/0092-8674(92)90554-P.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Du W, Thanos D, Maniatis T: Mechanisms of transcriptional synergism between distinct virus-inducible enhancer elements. Cell. 1993, 74 (5): 887-898. 10.1016/0092-8674(93)90468-6.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Thanos D, Du W, Maniatis T: The high mobility group protein HMG I(Y) is an essential structural component of virus-inducible enhancer complex. Cold Spring Harbor Symp Quant Biol. 1993, 58: 73-81.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Thanos D, Maniatis T: Virus induction of human IFN-Beta gene expression requires the assembly of an enhanceosome. Cell. 1995, 83 (7): 1091-1100. 10.1016/0092-8674(95)90136-1.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Falvo JV, Thanos D, Maniatis T: Reversal of intrinsic DNA bends in the IFN-Beta gene enhancer by transcription factors and the architectural protein HMG I(Y). Cell. 1995, 83 (7): 1101-1111. 10.1016/0092-8674(95)90137-X.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Munshi N, Agalioti T, Lomvardas S, Merika M, Chen G, Thanos D: Coordination of transcriptional switch by HMGI(Y) acetylation. Science. 2001, 293 (5532): 1133-1136. 10.1126/science.293.5532.1133.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Aggarwal BBP, Gehlot P: Inflammation and cancer: how friendly is the relationship for cancer patients?. Curr Opin Pharmacol. 2009, 9 (4): 347-350. 10.1016/j.coph.2009.06.018.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Dhanasekaran DN, Johnson GL: MAPKs: function, regulation, role in cancer and therapeutic targeting. Oncogene. 2007, 26 (22): 3097-3099. 10.1038/sj.onc.1210395.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Meloche S, Pouyssegur J: The ERK1/2 mitogen-activated protein kinase pathway as a master regulator of the G1- to S-phase transition. Oncogene. 2007, 26 (22): 3227-3239. 10.1038/sj.onc.1210414.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Trinchieri G: Interleukin-12 and regulation of innate resistance and adaptive immunity. Nature Reviews Immunology. 2003, 3 (2): 133-146. 10.1038/nri1001.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Pestka S, Krause CD, Sarkar D, Walter MR, Shi Y, Fisher PB: Interleukin-10 and related cytokines and receptors. Ann Rev Immunol. 2004, 22: 929-979. 10.1146/annurev.immunol.22.012703.104622.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Call ME, Pyrdol J, Wucherpfennig KW: Stoichiometry of the T-cell receptor-CD3 complex and key intermediates assembled in the endoplasmic reticulum. EMBO J. 2004, 23 (12): 2348-2357. 10.1038/sj.emboj.7600245.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Kastan MB: Wild-type p53: tumors can't stand it. Cell. 2007, 128 (5): 837-840. 10.1016/j.cell.2007.02.022.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Bloom J, Cross FR: Multiple levels of cyclin specificity in cell-cycle control. Nature Rev Mol Cell Biol. 2007, 8 (2): 149-160. 10.1038/nrm2105.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Egloff AM, Vella LA, Finn OJ: Cyclin B1 and other cyclins as tumor antigens in immunosurveillance and immunotherapy of cancer. Cancer Res. 2006, 66 (1): 6-9. 10.1158/0008-5472.CAN-05-3389.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Yang R, Muller C, Huynh V, Fung YK, Yee AS, Koeffler HP: Functions of cyclin A1 in the cell cycle and its interactions with transcription factor E2F-1 and the Rb family of proteins. Mol Cell Biol. 1999, 19 (3): 2400-2407.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Dimova DK, Dyson NJ: The E2F1 transcriptional network: old aquaintances with new faces. Oncogene. 2005, 24 (17): 2810-2826. 10.1038/sj.onc.1208612.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Krug U, Ganser A, Koeffler HP: Tumor suppressor genes in normal and malignant hematopoiesis. Oncogene. 2002, 21 (21): 3475-3495. 10.1038/sj.onc.1205322.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Ishida T, Inagaki H, Utsunomiya A, Takatsuka Y, Komatsu H, Iida S, Takeuchi G, Eimoto T, Nakamura S, Ueda R: CXC chemokine receptor 3 and CC chemokine receptor 4 expression in T-Cell and NK-cell lymphomas with special reference to clinicopathological significance for peripheral T-Cell lymphoma, unspecified. Clin Cancer Res. 2004, 10 (16): 5494-5500. 10.1158/1078-0432.CCR-04-0371.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Glinsky GV: Death-from-cancer signature and stem cell contribution to metastatic cancer. Cell Cycle. 2005, 4 (9): 1171-1175. 10.4161/cc.4.9.2001.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Glinsky GV: Genomic models of metastatic cancer: functional analysis of death-from-cancer signature genes reveals aneuploid, anoikis-resistant, metastasis-enabling phenotype with altered cell cycle control and activated Polycomb Group (PcG) protein chromatin silencing pathway. Cycle. 2006, 5 (11): 1208-1216. 10.4161/cc.5.11.2796.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Takemoto N, Intlekofer AM, Northrup JT, Wherry EJ, Reiner SL: Cutting edge: IL-12 inversely regulates T-beta and eomesodermin expression during pathogen-induced CD8+ T cell differentiation. J Immunol. 2006, 177 (11): 7515-7519.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Lei T, Hohn HP, Behr R, Denker HW: Influences of extracellular matrix and conditioned media on differentiation and invasiveness of trophoblast stem cells. Placenta. 2007, 28 (1): 14-21. 10.1016/j.placenta.2006.01.020.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Takizawa F, Araki K, Ito K, Moritomo T, Nakanishi T: Expression analysis of two Eomesodermin homologues in zebrafish lymphoid tissues and cells. Mol Immunol. 2007, 44 (9): 2324-2331. 10.1016/j.molimm.2006.11.018.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Lee MS, Hanspers K, Barker CS, Korn AP, McCune JM: Gene expression profiles during human CD4+ T cell differentiation. Int Immunol. 2004, 16 (8): 1109-1124. 10.1093/intimm/dxh112.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Ramalho-Santos M, Yoon S, Matsukaki Y, Mulligan RC, Melton D: "Stemness": transcriptional profiling of embryonic and adult stem cells. Science. 2002, 298 (5593): 597-600. 10.1126/science.1072530.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- de Groot D, Haverslag RT, Pasterkamp G, de Kleijn DPV, Hoefer IE: Targeted deletion of the inhibitor NF-κB p50 subunit in bone-marrow-derived cells improves collateral growth after arterial occlusion. Cardiovasc Res. 2010, 88 (1): 179-185. 10.1093/cvr/cvq150.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Atreya I, Schimanski CC, Becker C, Wirtz S, Dornhoff H, Schnurer E, Berger MR, Galle PR, Herr W, Neurath MF: The T-box transcription factor eomesodermin controls CD8 T cell activity and lymph node metastasis in human colorectal cancer. Gut. 2007, 56 (11): 1572-1578. 10.1136/gut.2006.117812.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Pierantoni GM, Battista S, Pentimalli F, Fedele M, Visone R, Federico A, Santoro M, Viglietto G, Fusco A: A truncated HMGA1 gene induces proliferation of the 3T3-L1 pre-adipocyte cells: a model of human lipomas. Carcinogenesis. 2003, 24 (12): 1861-1869. 10.1093/carcin/bgg149.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Ueda Y, Watanabe S, Tei S, Saitoh N, Kuratsu J, Nakao M: High mobility group protein HMGA1 inhibits retinoblastoma protein-mediated cellular G0 arrest. Cancer Sci. 2007, 98 (12): 1893-1901. 10.1111/j.1349-7006.2007.00608.x.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Fedele M, Fidanza V, Battista S, Pentimalli F, Klein-Szanto AJ, Visone R, De Martino I, Curcio A, Morisco C, Del Vecchio L, Baldassarre G, Arra C, Viglietto G, Indolfi C, Croce CM, Fusco A: Haploinsufficiency of the Hmga1 gene causes cardiac hypertrophy and myelo-lymphoproliferative disorders in mice. Cancer Res. 2006, 66 (5): 2536-2543. 10.1158/0008-5472.CAN-05-1889.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Schmitt CA, McCurrach ME, de Stanchina E, Wallace-Brodeur RR, Lowe SW: INK4a/ARF mutations accelerate lymphomagenesis and promote chemoresistance by disabling p53. Genes Dev. 1999, 13 (20): 2670-2677. 10.1101/gad.13.20.2670.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Cleveland JL, Sherr CJ: Antagonism of Myc functions by Arf. Cancer Cell. 2004, 6 (4): 309-311. 10.1016/j.ccr.2004.09.020.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
This article is published under license to BioMed Central Ltd. This is an Open Access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.