0B68 McMahon, Steven - Thomas Jefferson University - Thomas Jefferson University

Steven B. McMahon, PhD

Contact Dr. McMahon

233 South 10th Street
Suite 609
Philadelphia, PA 19107

(215) 503-9064

Most Recent Peer-reviewed Publications

  1. Retraction Notice to: Nuclear receptor function requires a TFTC-type histone acetyl transferase complex
  2. USP22 regulates oncogenic signaling pathways to drive lethal cancer progression
  3. The epigenetic modifier ubiquitin-specific protease 22 (USP22) regulates embryonic stem cell differentiation via transcriptional repression of sex-determining region Y-box 2 (SOX2)
  4. P53: The TRiC Is Knowing When to Fold 'Em
  5. Acetylation of the cell-fate factor dachshund determines p53 binding and signaling modules in breast cancer
  6. Dachshund binds p53 to block the growth of lung adenocarcinoma cells
  7. A high-confidence interaction map identifies SIRT1 as a mediator of acetylation of USP22 and the SAGA coactivator complex
  8. Dynamic regulation of mitochondrial transcription as a mechanism of cellular adaptation
  9. MYST protein acetyltransferase activity requires active site lysine autoacetylation
  10. Inhibition of the single downstream target BAG1 activates the latent apoptotic potential of MYC
  11. Enzymatic assays for assessing histone deubiquitylation activity
  12. Phosphorylation of Tip60 by GSK-3 Determines the Induction of PUMA and Apoptosis by p53
  13. The Role of Epigenetic Modifications in Cancer
  14. Myc overexpression brings out unexpected antiapoptotic effects of miR-34a
  15. Regulation of microRNA-145 by growth arrest and differentiation
  16. Deacetylation of the DNA-binding domain regulates p53-mediated apoptosis
  17. Emerging concepts in the analysis of transcriptional targets of the MYC oncoprotein: Are the targets targetable?
  18. Nuclear cyclin D1/CDK4 kinase regulates CUL4 expression and triggers neoplastic growth via activation of the PRMT5 methyltransferase
  19. Rise of the rival
  20. Biochemical pathways that regulate acetyltransferase and deacetylase activity in mammalian cells