Latest USP7 Stories
It is perhaps impossible to overstate the importance of the tumor suppressor gene p53.
A new study describes a compound that selectively kills cancer cells by restoring the structure and function of one of the most commonly mutated proteins in human cancer, the "tumor suppressor" p53.
Cholesterol-lowering statins seem to keep breast cancer at bay in some patients.
Researchers at the University of Southern California have identified two molecules that may be more effective cancer killers than are currently available on the market.
A study led by researchers at the University of Michigan Comprehensive Cancer Center showed in animal studies that new cancer drug compounds they developed shrank tumors, with few side effects.
Protein aggregation, generally associated with Alzheimerâ€™s and mad cow disease, turns out to play a significant role in cancer.
The gene for the protein p53 is the most frequently mutated in human cancer.
One of the most important genes in the human genome is called p53 and its function is to suppress tumors.
Epstein-Barr virus (EBV) infects 90% of people at some point in their lives - and most will never know it.
St Jude Children's Research Hospital investigators identify a new class of compounds targeting a protein implicated in promoting a variety of cancers, including a childhood eye tumor.