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Krejsgaard, T., Vetter-Kauczok, C.S., Woetmann, A., Kneitz, H., Eriksen, K.W., Lovato, P., Zhang, Q., Wasik, M.A., Geisler, C., Ralfkiaer, E., Becker, J.C. and Odum, N. (2009) Ectopic Expression of B-Lymphoid Kinase in Cutaneous T-Cell Lymphoma. Blood, 113, 5896-5904. https://doi.org/10.1182/blood-2008-09-181024

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Kinases: Understanding Their Role in HIV Infection

    AUTHORS: William De Martini, Roksana Rahman, Eduvie Ojegba, Emily Jungwirth, Jasmine Macias, Frederick Ackerly, Mia Fowler, Jessica Cottrell, Tinchun Chu, Sulie L. Chang

    KEYWORDS: HIV, AIDS, Kinases, IPA, NF-κB

    JOURNAL NAME: World Journal of AIDS, Vol.9 No.3, September 9, 2019

    ABSTRACT: Antiviral drugs currently on the market primarily target proteins encoded by specific viruses. The drawback of these drugs is that they lack antiviral mechanisms that account for resistance or viral mutation. Thus, there is a pressing need for researchers to explore and investigate new therapeutic agents with other antiviral strategies. Viruses such as the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) alter canonical signaling pathways to create a favorable biochemical environment for infectivity. We used Qiagen Ingenuity Pathway Analysis (IPA) software to review the function of several cellular kinases and the resulting perturbed signaling pathways during HIV infection such as NF-κB signaling. These host cellular kinases such as ADK, PKR, MAP3K11 are involved during HIV infection at various stages of the life cycle. Additionally IPA analysis indicated that these modified host cellular kinases are known to have interactions with each other especially AKT1, a serine/threonine kinase involved in multiple pathways. We present a list of cellular host kinases and other proteins that interact with these kinases. This approach to understanding the relationship between HIV infection and kinase activity may introduce new drug targets to arrest HIV infectivity.