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  1. Authors: A Mosam, F Shaik, TS Uldrick, GH Friedland, DT Scadden, J Aboobaker and HM Coovadia
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2010 5(Suppl 1):A80

    This article is part of a Supplement: Volume 5 Supplement 1

  2. Authors: Harris McFerrin, Magdelena Angelova, Elizabeth Abboud, Anne Nelson, Aline Betancourt, Gilbert Morris, Bryan Shelby, Cindy Morris and Deborah Sullivan
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2010 5(Suppl 1):A75

    This article is part of a Supplement: Volume 5 Supplement 1

  3. Authors: Thomas Uldrick, Mark Polizzotto, Deirdre O’Mahony, Karen Aleman, Kathy Wyvill, Seth M Steinberg, Stefania Pittaluga, Vickie Marshall, Denise Whitby, Giovanna Tosato, Richard F Little and Robert Yarchoan
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2010 5(Suppl 1):A72

    This article is part of a Supplement: Volume 5 Supplement 1

  4. Authors: C Piketty, E Lanoy, A Si-Mohamed, B Cochand-Priolet, S Trabelsi, P-M Girard, R Tubiana, L Abramowitz, E Tartour, C Rouzioux, L Weiss and D Costagliola
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2010 5(Suppl 1):A59

    This article is part of a Supplement: Volume 5 Supplement 1

  5. Authors: Mark N Polizzotto, Thomas S Uldrick, Victoria Wang, Karen Aleman, Kathleen M Wyvill, Vickie Marshall, Stefania Pittaluga, Dierdre O'Mahony, Denise Whitby, Giovanna Tosato, Seth M Steinberg, Richard F Little and Robert Yarchoan
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2010 5(Suppl 1):A47

    This article is part of a Supplement: Volume 5 Supplement 1

  6. Authors: Lynn Amon, Jennifer Gross, Jackson Orem, Innocent Mutyaba, Warren Phipps, Kurt Diem, Meei-Li Huang, Lawrence Corey, Martin McIntosh and Corey Casper
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2010 5(Suppl 1):A42

    This article is part of a Supplement: Volume 5 Supplement 1

  7. Authors: Gabriela D'Jaen, Liron Pantanowitz, Mark Bower, Susan Buskin, Nancy Neil, Erin Greco, Timothy Cooley, David Henry, Jonathan Stem, Bruce Dezube, Justin Stebbing and David Aboulafia
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2010 5(Suppl 1):A32

    This article is part of a Supplement: Volume 5 Supplement 1

  8. Authors: Apollinaire Horo, Antoine Jaquet, Badian Toure, Didier K Ekouevi, Séverin Lenaud, Benjamin Effi, Annie J Sasco, Eugene Messou, Emmanuel Bissagniene, Mamourou Kone and François Dabis
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2010 5(Suppl 1):A10

    This article is part of a Supplement: Volume 5 Supplement 1

  9. Authors: Gypsyamber D'Souza, Yuezhou Jing, Howard Strickler, Michael Silverberg, Eric Engels, Ronald Bosch, John T Brooks, Robert Dubrow, Joseph Eron, Kelly Gebo, M J Gill, Bob Hogg, Mari Kitahata, Marina Klein, Richard Moore, Sean Rourke…
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2010 5(Suppl 1):A9

    This article is part of a Supplement: Volume 5 Supplement 1

  10. BamHI-A rightward frame-1 (BARF1) is a carcinoma-specific Epstein-Barr virus (EBV) encoded oncogene. Here we describe the BARF1 sequence diversity in nasopharyngeal carcinoma (NPC), other EBV-related diseases ...

    Authors: Susanna H Hutajulu, Eveline K Hoebe, Sandra AWM Verkuijlen, Jajah Fachiroh, Bambang Hariwijanto, Sofia M Haryana, Servi JC Stevens, Astrid E Greijer and Jaap M Middeldorp
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2010 5:16
  11. Human Papillomavirus (HPV) detection results comparing paraffin embedded cervical tissue and other cervical specimens have been done with varying degrees of agreement. However, studies comparing freshly frozen...

    Authors: Michael Odida, Silvia de Sanjose, Sven Sandin, Beatriz Quiros, Laia Alemany, Belen Lloveras, Wim Quint, Bernhard Kleter, Maria Alejo, Leen-Jan van Doorn and Elisabete Weiderpass
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2010 5:15
  12. Factors previously associated with Kaposi's sarcoma-associated herpesvirus (KSHV) transmission in Africa include sexual, familial, and proximity to river water. We measured the seroprevalence of KSHV in relati...

    Authors: Babatyi I Malope-Kgokong, Patrick MacPhail, Georgina Mbisa, Edith Ratshikhopha, Mhairi Maskew, Lara Stein, Freddy Sitas and Denise Whitby
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2010 5:14
  13. Endemic Burkitt's lymphoma (BL) is an extranodal tumor appearing predominantly in the jaw in younger children while abdominal tumors predominate with increasing age. Previous studies have identified elevated l...

    Authors: Amolo S Asito, Erwan Piriou, Peter Sumba Odada, Nancy Fiore, Jaap M Middeldorp, Carole Long, Sheetij Dutta, David E Lanar, Walter GZO Jura, Collins Ouma, Juliana A Otieno, Ann M Moormann and Rosemary Rochford
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2010 5:13
  14. B cell non Hodgkin lymphomas account for the majority of lymphomas in Uganda. The commonest is endemic Burkitt lymphoma, followed by diffuse large-B-cell lymphoma (DLBCL). There has been an increase in inciden...

    Authors: Lynnette K Tumwine, Jackson Orem, Patrick Kerchan, Wilson Byarugaba and Stefano A Pileri
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2010 5:12
  15. To date, almost one and a half million cases of cancer are diagnosed every year in the US and nearly 560,000 Americans are expected to die of cancer in the current year, more than 1,500 people a day (data from...

    Authors: Valeria Bergonzini, Cristiano Salata, Arianna Calistri, Cristina Parolin and Giorgio Palù
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2010 5:11
  16. In 2002, 17.8% of the global cancer burden was attributable to infections. This study assessed the age-standardized incidence and mortality rates of stomach, liver, and cervical cancer in Puerto Rico (PR) for ...

    Authors: Ana P Ortiz, Marievelisse Soto-Salgado, William A Calo, Guillermo Tortolero-Luna, Cynthia M Pérez, Carlos J Romero, Javier Pérez, Nayda Figueroa-Vallés and Erick Suárez
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2010 5:10
  17. Increasing numbers of human immunodeficiency virus (HIV)-infected women are now accessing life-prolonging highly active antiretroviral therapy (HAART) in developing countries. There is a need for better unders...

    Authors: Lara F Bratcher and Vikrant V Sahasrabuddhe
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2010 5:8
  18. While infections with human papillomavirus (HPV) are highly prevalent among sexually active young women in Uganda, information on incidence, clearance and their associated risk factors is sparse. To estimate t...

    Authors: Cecily Banura, Sven Sandin, Leen-Jan van Doorn, Wim Quint, Bernhard Kleter, Fred Wabwire-Mangen, Edward K Mbidde and Elisabete Weiderpass
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2010 5:7
  19. Ocular surface squamous neoplasia (OSSN) is a rare cancer that has increased in incidence with the HIV pandemic in Africa. The underlying cause of this cancer in HIV-infected patients from Botswana is not well...

    Authors: Kenneth O Simbiri, Masanao Murakami, Michael Feldman, Andrew P Steenhoff, Oathokwa Nkomazana, Gregory Bisson and Erle S Robertson
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2010 5:6
  20. The impact of infection with HIV on the risk of cancer in children is uncertain, particularly for those living in sub-Saharan Africa. In an ongoing study in a paediatric oncology centre in Malawi, children (ag...

    Authors: Nora Mutalima, Elizabeth M Molyneux, William T Johnston, Harold W Jaffe, Steve Kamiza, Eric Borgstein, Nyengo Mkandawire, George N Liomba, Mkume Batumba, Lucy M Carpenter and Robert Newton
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2010 5:5
  21. P16 and p53 protein expression, and high-risk human papillomavirus (HPV-HR) types have been associated with survival in head and neck cancer (HNC). Evidence suggests that multiple molecular pathways need to be...

    Authors: Elaine M Smith, Linda M Rubenstein, Henry Hoffman, Thomas H Haugen and Lubomir P Turek
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2010 5:4
  22. The anticancer drugs, such as DNA replication inhibitors, stimulate bacterial adhesion and induce the bacterial SOS response. As a variety of bacterial mutants can be generated during SOS, novel phenotypes are...

    Authors: Shatha F Dallo and Tao Weitao
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2010 5:3
  23. Human papillomavirus (HPV) infection, and in particularly infection with HPVs 16 and 18, is a central carcinogenic factor in the uterine cervix. We established and optimized a PCR assay for the detection and d...

    Authors: Iana Lesnikova, Marianne Lidang, Steven Hamilton-Dutoit and Jørn Koch
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2010 5:2
  24. H. pylori seroprevalence in Brazilians varies and is dependent on socioeconomic status, sanitation conditions and ethnicity; furthermore, H. pylori is not always associated with the incidence of gastric cancer, s...

    Authors: Rejane Mattar, Maria S Monteiro, Sergio B Marques, Bruno Zilberstein, Cláudio L Hashimoto and Flair J Carrilho
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2010 5:1
  25. Human papillomavirus (HPV) is widespread and can cause latent infection in basal cells, with low HPV DNA copy-number insufficient for transmission of infection; can cause subclinical infection that is active b...

    Authors: Liviu Feller, Razia AG Khammissa, Neil H Wood and Johan Lemmer
    Citation: Infectious Agents and Cancer 2009 4:16

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