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Articles by Roseline Godbout
Total Records ( 2 ) for Roseline Godbout
  Lei Li , Elizabeth A. Monckton and Roseline Godbout
  DEAD box proteins are a family of putative RNA helicases associated with all aspects of cellular metabolism involving the modification of RNA secondary structure. DDX1 is a member of the DEAD box protein family that is overexpressed in a subset of retinoblastoma and neuroblastoma cell lines and tumors. DDX1 is found primarily in the nucleus, where it forms two to four large aggregates called DDX1 bodies. Here, we report a rapid redistribution of DDX1 in cells exposed to ionizing radiation, resulting in the formation of numerous foci that colocalize with γ-H2AX and phosphorylated ATM foci at sites of DNA double-strand breaks (DSBs). The formation of DDX1 ionizing-radiation-induced foci (IRIF) is dependent on ATM, which was shown to phosphorylate DDX1 both in vitro and in vivo. The treatment of cells with RNase H prevented the formation of DDX1 IRIF, suggesting that DDX1 is recruited to sites of DNA damage containing RNA-DNA structures. We have shown that DDX1 has RNase activity toward single-stranded RNA, as well as ADP-dependent RNA-DNA- and RNA-RNA-unwinding activities. We propose that DDX1 plays an RNA clearance role at DSB sites, thereby facilitating the template-guided repair of transcriptionally active regions of the genome.
  Rong-Zong Liu , Raja Mita , Michael Beaulieu , Zhihua Gao and Roseline Godbout
  Long chain polyunsaturated fatty acids (PUFAs) are critical structural components of the brain and essential for normal brain development. The cellular transportation and physiological actions of PUFAs are mediated by fatty acid binding proteins (FABPs) which are encoded by the intracellular lipid-binding protein gene family. Three of the ten mammalian FABPs identified to date (FABP3, FABP5, FABP7) are expressed in the brain. These three FABPs, along with their fatty acid ligands, have distinct and dynamic spatio-temporal expression profiles that correlate with specific developmental stages and processes in the brain. Functional studies have revealed a variety of roles for FABPs in brain development including the generation of neuronal and/or glial cells, differentiation, neuronal cell migration and axis patterning. A number of transcription factors have been shown to be involved in the developmental regulation of FABP gene expression in the brain. Furthermore, FABPs appear to be major downstream effectors of signaling pathways such as Reelin-Dab1/Notch which mediate neuron-glia crosstalk during brain development. As PUFAs and FABPs play critical roles in brain development, considerable effort has been placed in elucidating their function in the pathogenesis and progression of brain cancers and neuropsychiatric disorders.
 
 
 
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