0B68 Fortina, Paolo M. - Thomas Jefferson University - Thomas Jefferson University

Paolo M. Fortina, MD, PhD

Contact Dr. Fortina

Kimmel Cancer Center
233 S. Tenth Street, Suite 1009
Philadelphia, PA 19107

(215) 955-0683
(215) 503-9142 fax

Most Recent Peer-reviewed Publications

  1. The future of laboratory medicine - A 2014 perspective
  2. The retinoblastoma tumor suppressor modulates DNA repair and radioresponsiveness
  3. The retinoblastoma tumor suppressor pathway modulates the invasiveness of ErbB2-positive breast cancer
  4. Human platelet microRNA-mRNA networks associated with age and gender revealed by integrated plateletomics
  5. Mechanisms of Endothelial Cell Attachment, Proliferation, and Differentiation on 4 Types of Platinum-Based Endovascular Coils
  6. The human platelet: Strong transcriptome correlations among individuals associate weakly with the platelet proteome
  7. Genomic test validation for incidental findings
  8. Clinical genomics: When whole genome sequencing is like a whole-body CT scan
  9. Bridging genomics research between developed and developing countries: The Genomic Medicine Alliance
  10. Genomics into Healthcare: The 5th Pan Arab Human Genetics Conference and 2013 Golden Helix Symposium
  11. Donor splice-site mutation in CUL4B is likely cause of X-linked intellectual disability
  12. Functional significance of macrophage-derived exosomes in inflammation and pain
  13. Developmental dysplasia of the hip: Linkage map 0B68 ping and whole exome sequencing identify a shared variant in CX3CR1 in all affected members of a large multigeneration family
  14. In vivo MAPK reporting reveals the heterogeneity in tumoral selection of resistance to RAF inhibitors
  15. Cyclin D1 induction of dicer governs microRNA processing and expression in breast cancer
  16. Next-generation sequencing in the clinic
  17. Identification of a KRAS mutation in a patient with non-small cell lung cancer treated with chemoradiotherapy and panitumumab
  18. Use of linkage analysis, genome-wide association studies, and next-generation sequencing in the identification of disease-causing mutations
  19. Circulating tumor DNA to monitor metastatic breast cancer [5]
  20. STAT5A/B gene locus undergoes amplification during human prostate cancer progression