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AuthorScudiero, I.
AuthorVito, P.
AuthorStilo, R.
Available date2015-11-05T10:16:08Z
Publication Date2014
Publication NameCellular Physiology
CitationScudiero, I., Vito, P. and Stilo, R. (2014), The Three CARMA Sisters: So Different, So Similar: A Portrait of the Three CARMA Proteins and Their Involvement in Human Disorders. J. Cell. Physiol., 229: 990–997.
ISSN1097-4652
URIhttp://dx.doi.org/10.1002/jcp.24543
URIhttp://hdl.handle.net/10576/3700
AbstractInitially identified by their ability to modulate the functional activity of BCL10, the three CARMA proteins, CARMA1, -2, and -3, have recently themselves taken a leading role on the stage of molecular medicine. Although considered for some time as simple ancillary proteins, increasingly accumulating recent data evidently indicate a role of primary importance for these three proteins in the pathophysiology of several human tumors and inflammatory disorders. In fact, recent scientific literature clearly establishes that CARMA1 is one of the most mutated genes in a subtype of B-cell lymphoma and, at the same time, responsible for some rare human immunodeficiency conditions. On the other hand, mutations in CARMA2 are responsible for the hereditary transmission of some inflammatory disorders of the skin, including familial psoriasis and ptiriasis; whereas expression of CARMA3 appears to be deregulated in different human tumors. Here we describe and summarize the mutations found in the genes coding for the three CARMA proteins in these different human pathological conditions, and offer an interpretation of the molecular mechanisms from which arise the biological outcomes in which these proteins are involved.
Languageen
PublisherWiley Periodicals, Inc.
SubjectCARMA
SubjectHuman Disorders
TitleThe Three CARMA Sisters: So Different, So Similar: A Portrait of the Three CARMA Proteins and Their Involvement in Human Disorders
TypeArticle
Issue Number8
Volume Number229


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