Oncotarget

Research Papers:

p53 activates G1 checkpoint following DNA damage by doxorubicin during transient mitotic arrest

Sun-Yi Hyun _ and Young-Joo Jang

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Oncotarget. 2015; 6:4804-4815. https://doi.org/10.18632/oncotarget.3103

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Abstract

Sun-Yi Hyun1 and Young-Joo Jang1

1 Department of Nanobiomedical Science & BK21 PLUS Global Research Center for Regenerative Medicine, Dankook University, Cheonan, Korea

Correspondence:

Young-Joo Jang, email:

Keywords: Mitotic DNA damage, p53, apoptosis, damage adaptation, re-replication, multiploidy

Received: October 15, 2014 Accepted: December 30, 2014 Published: December 31, 2014

Abstract

Recovery from DNA damage is critical for cell survival. The serious damage is not able to be repaired during checkpoint and finally induces cell death to prevent abnormal cell growth. In this study, we demonstrated that 8N-DNA contents are accumulated via re-replication during prolonged recovery period containing serious DNA damage in mitotic cells. During the incubation for recovery, a mitotic delay and initiation of an abnormal interphase without cytokinesis were detected. Whereas a failure of cytokinesis occurred in cells with no relation with p53/p21, re-replication is an anomalous phenomenon in the mitotic DNA damage response in p53/p21 negative cells. Cells with wild-type p53 are accumulated just prior to the initiation of DNA replication through a G1 checkpoint after mitotic DNA damage, even though p53 does not interrupt pre-RC assembly. Finally, these cells undergo cell death by apoptosis. These data suggest that p53 activates G1 checkpoint in response to mitotic DNA damage. Without p53, cells with mitotic DNA damage undergo re-replication leading to accumulation of damage


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