Bin Tean Teh

Duke-NUS Graduate Medical School Singapore, Tumasik, Singapore

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Publications (318)2190.99 Total impact

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    ABSTRACT: Recent sequencing studies have extensively explored the somatic alterations present in the nuclear genomes of cancers. Although mitochondria control energy metabolism and apoptosis, the origins and impact of cancer-associated mutations in mtDNA are unclear. Here, we analysed somatic alterations in mtDNA from 1,675 tumors. We identified 1,907 somatic substitutions, which exhibited dramatic replicative strand bias, predominantly C>T and A>G on the mitochondrial heavy strand. This strand-asymmetric signature differs from those found in nuclear cancer genomes but matches the inferred germline process shaping primate mtDNA sequence content. Numbers of mtDNA mutations showed considerable heterogeneity across tumor types. Missense mutations were selectively neutral and often gradually drifted towards homoplasmy over time. In contrast, mutations resulting in protein truncation undergo negative selection and were almost exclusively heteroplasmic. Our findings indicate that the endogenous mutational mechanism has far greater impact than any other external mutagens in mitochondria, and is fundamentally linked to mtDNA replication.
    eLife Sciences 10/2014;
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    ABSTRACT: Chromatin alterations are fundamental hallmarks of cancer. To study chromatin alterations in primary gastric adenocarcinomas, we perform nanoscale chromatin immunoprecipitation sequencing of multiple histone modifications in five gastric cancers and matched normal tissues. We identify hundreds of somatically altered promoters and predicted enhancers. Many cancer-associated promoters localize to genomic sites lacking previously annotated transcription start sites (cryptic promoters), driving expression of nearby genes involved in gastrointestinal cancer, embryonic development and tissue specification. Cancer-associated promoters overlap with embryonic stem cell regions targeted by polycomb repressive complex 2, exhibiting promoter bivalency and DNA methylation loss. We identify somatically acquired elements exhibiting germline allelic biases and non-coding somatic mutations creating new promoters. Our findings demonstrate the feasibility of profiling chromatin from solid tumours with limited tissue to identify regulatory elements, transcriptional patterns and regulatory genetic variants associated with cancer.
    Nature Communications 07/2014; 5:4361. · 10.74 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Fibroadenomas are the most common breast tumors in women under 30 (refs. 1,2). Exome sequencing of eight fibroadenomas with matching whole-blood samples revealed recurrent somatic mutations solely in MED12, which encodes a Mediator complex subunit. Targeted sequencing of an additional 90 fibroadenomas confirmed highly frequent MED12 exon 2 mutations (58/98, 59%) that are probably somatic, with 71% of mutations occurring in codon 44. Using laser capture microdissection, we show that MED12 fibroadenoma mutations are present in stromal but not epithelial mammary cells. Expression profiling of MED12-mutated and wild-type fibroadenomas revealed that MED12 mutations are associated with dysregulated estrogen signaling and extracellular matrix organization. The fibroadenoma MED12 mutation spectrum is nearly identical to that of previously reported MED12 lesions in uterine leiomyoma but not those of other tumors. Benign tumors of the breast and uterus, both of which are key target tissues of estrogen, may thus share a common genetic basis underpinned by highly frequent and specific MED12 mutations.
    Nature Genetics 07/2014; advance online publication. · 35.21 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Background: Nasopharyngeal carcinoma(NPC) has a high propensity for metastasis. We aim to determine whether Serglycin expression can used to predict distant metastases.Methods: Serglycin expression of tumour tissue of 112 patients with NPC was assessed based on percentage of tumor-cells expressing Serglycin, staining intensity, percentage of tumour-infiltrated lymphocyte(TIL) expressing Serglycin and TIL-staining intensity.Results: Risk factors for distant metastasis include gender, smoking status, tumour intensity and TIL percentage for Serglycin. The odds of distant metastasis was 4.13 and 0.18 in patients with strong tumour intensity and >50% TIL percentage, respectively. Based on a nomogram incorporating predictors, patients were stratified into 2 prognostic groups. The proportion of distant metastases in the high-risk group(strong tumour intensity and ≤50%TIL percentage) was 78% versus 19% in the low risk group(p<0.001).Conclusion: NPC patients with tumours showing strong tumour intensity and low TIL percentage with serglycin may be at high risk for distant metastasis. Head Neck, 2014
    Head & Neck 07/2014; · 2.83 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Purpose: MITF/TFE translocation renal cell carcinoma (TRCC) is a rare subtype of kidney cancer. Its incidence and the genome-wide characterization of its genetic origin have not been fully elucidated. Experimental design: We performed RNA and exome sequencing on an exploratory set of TRCC (n=7), and validated our findings using The Cancer Genome Atlas (TCGA) clear-cell RCC (ccRCC) dataset (n=460). Results: Using the TCGA dataset, we identified 7 TRCC (1.5%) cases and determined their genomic profile. We discovered three novel partners of MITF/TFE (LUC7L3, KHSRP and KHDRBS2), which are involved in RNA splicing. TRCC displayed a unique gene expression signature as compared to other RCC types, and showed activation of MITF, the transforming growth factor β1 and the PI3K complex targets. Genes differentially spliced between TRCC and other RCC types were enriched for MITF and ID2 targets. Exome sequencing of TRCC revealed a distinct mutational spectrum as compared to ccRCC, with frequent mutations in chromatin remodeling genes (six of eight cases, three of which from the TCGA). In two cases, we identified mutations in INO80D, an ATP-dependent chromatin remodeling gene, previously shown to control the amplitude of the S phase. Knockdown of INO80D decreased cell proliferation in a novel cell line bearing LUC7L3-TFE3 translocation. Conclusions: This genome-wide study defines the incidence of TRCC within a ccRCC-directed project and expands the genomic spectrum of TRCC by identifying novel MITF/TFE partners involved in RNA splicing and frequent mutations in chromatin remodeling genes.
    Clinical cancer research : an official journal of the American Association for Cancer Research. 06/2014;
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    ABSTRACT: Peripheral T-cell lymphoma (PTCL) encompasses a heterogeneous group of neoplasms with generally poor clinical-outcome. Currently 50% of PTCLs are not-classifiable (PTCL-NOS).Gene-expression profiles on 372 PTCLs were analyzed and findings were validated by immunohistochemistry and mutation analysis. Robust molecular classifiers and oncogenic pathways that reflect the pathobiology of tumor cells and their microenvironment were identified for major PTCL-entities, including angioimmunoblastic T-cell lymphoma (AITL; n=114), anaplastic lymphoma kinase (ALK)-positive (n=31) and ALK-negative anaplastic large cell lymphoma (n=48), adult T-cell leukemia/lymphoma (n=14) and extranodal NK/T-cell lymphoma (ENKTL). ENKTL were further separated into NK-cell (n=23) and γδT-cell lymphomas (n=21). We re-classified 37% of morphologically-diagnosed PTCL-NOS cases into other specific subtypes by molecular signatures. Pathologic re-examination, immunohistochemistry and IDH2 mutation analysis supported the validity of re-classification. The remaining PTCL-NOS cases (n=121) were classified into two major molecular subgroups, characterized by high expression of either GATA3 (33%;40/121) or TBX21 (49%;59/121) and corresponding target genes. GATA3-subgroup was significantly associated with poor overall-survival (p=0.01), and also revealed distinct enriched oncogenic pathways. However, high expression of cytotoxic gene-signature within TBX21-subgroup showed poor clinical-outcome (p=0.05). In AITL, high expression of pan B-cell signatures correlated with favorable-outcome (p=0.01), whereas high monocytic-signature was associated with inferior-survival (p=0.017). Combined prognostic score was predictive of AITL survival in independent cohort (p=0.004), suggesting role of tumor microenvironment.
    Blood 03/2014; · 9.78 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Chronic kidney disease and upper tract urothelial carcinomas display a bidirectional relationship. Review of the literature indicates that early diagnosis and correct localization of upper tract urothelial carcinomas in dialysis patients and kidney transplant recipients are important but problematic. Urine cytology and cystoscopy have limited sensitivity for the diagnosis of upper tract urothelial carcinomas in dialysis patients. Enhanced computed tomography and magnetic resonance imaging could prove useful for the detection and staging of upper tract urothelial carcinomas in dialysis patients. Renal ultrasound can detect hydronephrosis caused by upper tract urothelial carcinomas in kidney transplant recipients but cannot visualize the carcinomas themselves. High detection rates for upper tract urothelial carcinomas in kidney transplant recipients have recently been demonstrated using computed tomography urography, which appears to be a promising tool. To detect carcinomas in dialysis patients and kidney transplant recipients as early as possible, regular screening in asymptomatic patients and diagnostic work-up in symptomatic patients should be performed using a combination of urological and imaging methods. Careful assessment of subsequent recurrence within the contralateral upper urinary tract and the urinary bladder is necessary for dialysis patients and kidney transplant recipients with upper tract urothelial carcinomas.
    BioMed Research International 01/2014; 2014:989458. · 2.71 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Exposure to environmental mutagens is an important cause of human cancer, and measures to reduce mutagenic and carcinogenic exposures have been highly successful at controlling cancer. Until recently, it has been possible to connect the chemical characteristics of mutagens to actual mutations observed in human tumors only indirectly. Now, next-generation sequencing technology enables us to observe in detail the DNA-sequence-level effects of well-known mutagens, such as ultraviolet radiation and tobacco smoke, as well as endogenous mutagenic processes, such as those involving activated DNA cytidine deaminases (APOBECs). We can also observe the effects of less well-known but potent mutagens, including those recently found to be present in some herbal remedies. Crucially, we can now tease apart the superimposed effects of several mutational exposures and processes and determine which ones occurred during the development of individual tumors. Here, we review advances in detecting these mutation signatures and discuss the implications for surveillance and prevention of cancer. The number of sequenced tumors from diverse cancer types and multiple geographic regions is growing explosively, and the genomes of these tumors will bear the signatures of even more diverse mutagenic exposures. Thus, we envision development of wide-ranging compendia of mutation signatures from tumors and a concerted effort to experimentally elucidate the signatures of a large number of mutagens. This information will be used to link signatures observed in tumors to the exposures responsible for them, which will offer unprecedented opportunities for prevention.
    Genome Medicine 01/2014; 6(3):24. · 4.94 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Opisthorchiasis is a neglected, tropical disease caused by the carcinogenic Asian liver fluke, Opisthorchis viverrini. This hepatobiliary disease is linked to malignant cancer (cholangiocarcinoma, CCA) and affects millions of people in Asia. No vaccine is available, and only one drug (praziquantel) is used against the parasite. Little is known about O. viverrini biology and the diseases that it causes. Here we characterize the draft genome (634.5 Mb) and transcriptomes of O. viverrini, elucidate how this fluke survives in the hostile environment within the bile duct and show that metabolic pathways in the parasite are highly adapted to a lipid-rich diet from bile and/or cholangiocytes. We also provide additional evidence that O. viverrini and other flukes secrete proteins that directly modulate host cell proliferation. Our molecular resources now underpin profound explorations of opisthorchiasis/CCA and the design of new interventions.
    Nature Communications 01/2014; 5:4378. · 10.74 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Inherited mutations in the Krebs cycle enzyme fumarate hydratase (FH) predispose to hereditary leiomyomatosis and renal cell cancer (HLRCC). Loss of FH activity in HLRCC tumours causes accumulation of the Krebs cycle intermediate fumarate to high levels, which may act as an oncometabolite through various, but not necessarily mutually exclusive, mechanisms. One such mechanism, succination, is an irreversible non-enzymatic modification of cysteine residues by fumarate, to form S-(2-succino)cysteine (2SC). Previous studies have demonstrated that succination of proteins including glyceraldehyde 3-phosphate dehydrogenase (GAPDH), kelch-like ECH-associated protein 1 (KEAP1) and mitochondrial aconitase (ACO2) can have profound effects on cellular metabolism. Furthermore, immunostaining for 2SC is a sensitive and specific biomarker for HLRCC tumours. Here, we performed a proteomic screen on an FH-mutant tumour and two HLRCC-derived cancer cell lines and identified 60 proteins where one or more cysteine residues were succinated; 10 of which were succinated at cysteine residues either predicted, or experimentally proven, to be functionally significant. Bioinformatic enrichment analyses identified most succinated targets to be involved in redox signaling. To our knowledge, this is the first proteomic-based succination screen performed in human tumours and cancer-derived cells and has identified novel 2SC targets that may be relevant to the pathogenesis of HLRCC.
    Metabolites. 01/2014; 4(3):640-654.
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    ABSTRACT: Hepatocellular Carcinoma (HCC) is one of the leading causes of cancer-associated mortality worldwide. However, the role of epigenetic changes such as aberrant DNA methylation in hepatocarcinogenesis remains largely unclear. In this study, we examined the methylation profiles of 59 HCC patients. Using consensus hierarchical clustering with feature selection, we identified three tumor subgroups based on their methylation profiles and correlated these subgroups with clinicopathological parameters. Interestingly, one tumor subgroup is different from the other 2 subgroups and the methylation profile of this subgroup is the most distinctly different from the non-tumorous liver tissues. Significantly, this subgroup of patients was found to be associated with poor overall as well as disease-free survival. To further understand the pathways modulated by the deregulation of methylation in HCC patients, we integrated data from both the methylation as well as the gene expression profiles of these 59 HCC patients. In these patients, while 4416 CpG sites were differentially methylated between the tumors compared to the adjacent non-tumorous tissues, only 536 of these CpG sites were associated with differences in the expression of their associated genes. Pathway analysis revealed that forty-four percent of the most significant upstream regulators of these 536 genes were involved in inflammation-related NFκB pathway. These data suggest that inflammation via the NFκB pathway play an important role in modulating gene expression of HCC patients through methylation. Overall, our analysis provides an understanding on aberrant methylation profile in HCC patients.
    PLoS ONE 01/2014; 9(8):e104158. · 3.53 Impact Factor
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    BioMed Research International 01/2014; 2014:158918. · 2.71 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Global gene expression analysis was performed on pre-treatment biopsies from patients with squamous cell carcinoma of the head and neck (SCCHN) to discover biomarkers that can predict outcome of radiation based therapy. We initially evaluated RNA expression using cDNA microarray analysis of 38 patients that received radiotherapy (RT). The five strongest candidates (VEGF, BCL-2, CLAUDIN-4, YAP-1 and c-MET) were then analysed in pre-treatment biopsies in a second group of 86 patients who received radiation based treatment using immunohistochemical staining (IHC), prepared by tissue microarray. In the first population, 13 of 38 (34%) had no (NR) or partial response (PR) to RT. cDNA microarrays revealed 60 genes that were linked to response to therapy. In the second series, 12 of 86 patients (14%) experienced NR or PR to CRT. Cause specific survival (CSS) and recurrence free survival (RFS) at 2 years was 85% and 90% and at 3 years 81% and 84%, respectively. Biomarkers predictive for NR/PR were increased expression of vascular endothelial growth factor (VEGF) (p=0.02), Yes-associated protein (YAP-1) (p<0.01), CLAUDIN-4 (p<0.01), c-MET (p<0.01) and BCL-2 (p=0.02). Biomarkers predictive of poor RFS were YAP-1 (p=0.01) and BCL-2 (p<0.01). Biomarkers predictive of poor CSS were YAP-1 (p=0.04), VEGF (p=0.03) and CLAUDIN-4 (p=0.03). Furthermore, when YAP-1 and c-MET expression levels were combined the prediction of radio-resistance was increased. All five biomarkers were predictive of poor response to radiation based therapy. In particular, YAP-1 and c-MET have synergistic power and could be used to make treatment decisions.
    European journal of cancer (Oxford, England: 1990) 12/2013; · 4.12 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: The impact of different carcinogenic exposures on the specific patterns of somatic mutation in human tumors remains unclear. To address this issue, we profiled 209 cholangiocarcinomas (CCAs) from Asia and Europe, including 108 cases caused by infection with the liver fluke Opisthorchis viverrini and 101 cases caused by non-O. viverrini-related etiologies. Whole-exome sequencing (n = 15) and prevalence screening (n = 194) identified recurrent somatic mutations in BAP1 and ARID1A, neither of which, to our knowledge, has previously been reported to be mutated in CCA. Comparisons between intrahepatic O. viverrini-related and non-O. viverrini-related CCAs demonstrated statistically significant differences in mutation patterns: BAP1, IDH1 and IDH2 were more frequently mutated in non-O. viverrini CCAs, whereas TP53 mutations showed the reciprocal pattern. Functional studies demonstrated tumor suppressive functions for BAP1 and ARID1A, establishing the role of chromatin modulators in CCA pathogenesis. These findings indicate that different causative etiologies may induce distinct somatic alterations, even within the same tumor type.
    Nature Genetics 11/2013; · 35.21 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Bladder cancer exists as several distinct subtypes, including urothelial carcinoma (UCa), squamous cell carcinoma (SCCa), adenocarcinoma and small cell carcinoma. These entities, despite showing distinct morphology and clinical behavior, arise from the urothelial lining and are often accompanied by similar precursor/in situ findings. The relationship between these subtypes has not been explored in detail. We compared gene expression analysis of the two most common subtypes of bladder cancer, UCa (n = 10) and SCCa (n = 9), with an additional comparison to normal urothelium from non-cancer patients (n = 8) using Affymetrix GeneChip Human genome arrays (Affymetrix, Santa Clara, CA). The results were stratified by supervised and unsupervised clustering analysis, as well as by overall fold change in gene expression. When compared to normal urothelium, UCa showed differential expression of 155 genes using a 5-fold cut-off. Examples of differentially regulated genes included topoisomerases, cancer-related transcription factors and cell cycle mediators. A second comparison of normal urothelium to SCCa showed differential expression of 503 genes, many of which were related to squamous-specific morphology (desmosomal complex, intermediate filaments present within squamous epithelium, squamous cornifying proteins, and molecules upregulated in squamous carcinomas from other anatomic sites). When compared, 137 genes were commonly dysregulated in both UCa and SCCa as compared to normal urothelium. All dysregulated genes in UCa were shared in common with SCCa, with the exception of only 18 genes. Supervised clustering analysis yielded correct classification of lesions in 26/27 (96%) of cases and unsupervised clustering analysis yielded correct classification in 25/27 (92.6%) of cases. The results from this analysis suggest that bladder SCCa shares a significant number of gene expression changes with conventional UCa, but also demonstrates an additional set of alterations that is unique to this entity that defines the squamous phenotype. The similarity in deregulated gene products suggests that SCCa may be a much more closely related entity at the molecular level to conventional UCa than previously hypothesized.
    BMC Medical Genomics 10/2013; 6(1):42. · 3.47 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: As whole-genome sequencing technology rapidly advances, the insights gained from deciphering cancer genomes are shifting the paradigm in the diagnosis and treatment of cancer with the promise of individualized treatment for each patient. Information gained in this way is extensive for certain cancers, but fairly limited in renal cell carcinomas and urothelial carcinoma. Mutations in multiple, potentially druggable genes have been identified in urothelial carcinomas; however, the association between molecular alterations and clinical outcome has not yet been robustly demonstrated. Data in this area are emerging in renal cell carcinoma, leading to the development of targeted agents that have improved overall survival. Unfortunately, these treatments rarely yield complete responses, are not curative, and development of resistance ensues. This Review will focus on the biology of non-hormonally driven urological cancers. We discuss how approaches using whole-genome sequencing can facilitate the discovery of biomarkers of drug sensitivity in both renal cell carcinomas and urothelial carcinomas. For renal cell carcinomas, we will describe how genomic and epigenomic mining has uncovered novel genes and pathways involved in tumorigenesis, tumour classification and mechanisms of resistance in the various subsets of this disease and the potential for exploiting these discoveries in the clinic.
    Nature Reviews Clinical Oncology 08/2013; · 15.03 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Platinum-based concurrent chemo-radiotherapy is considered a standard treatment approach for locoregionally advanced nasopharyngeal carcinoma (NPC). However, only a minority of patients benefit from this treatment regimen compared to radiotherapy alone. Identification of a set of molecular markers predicting sensitivity of platinum-based chemotherapy may contribute to personalized treatment of NPC patients for better clinical outcome with less toxicity. Previously, we generated a cisplain sensitive NPC cell line, S16, by clonal selection from CNE-2 cells and found that eIF3a is up-regulated and contributes to cisplatin sensitivity by down-regulating the synthesis of NER proteins. In this study, we conducted a gene expression profiling analysis and found three other genes, asparagine synthetase (ASNS), choriogonadotropin α subunit (CGA), and matrix metalloproteinase 19 (MMP19), that are up-regulated in the cisplatin-sensitive S16 cells compared with the CNE-2 cells. However, only ASNS and MMP19, but not CGA, contributes to cisplatin sensitivity by potentiating cisplatin-induced DNA damage and apoptosis. Thus, ASNS and MMP19, along with eIF3a, are sensitivity factors for cisplatin treatment and may serve as potential candidate molecular markers for predicting cisplatin sensitivity of advanced nasopharyngeal carcinoma.
    Molecular Cancer Therapeutics 08/2013; · 5.60 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Aristolochic acid (AA), a natural product of Aristolochia plants found in herbal remedies and health supplements, is a group 1 carcinogen that can cause nephrotoxicity and upper urinary tract urothelial cell carcinoma (UTUC). Whole-genome and exome analysis of nine AA-associated UTUCs revealed a strikingly high somatic mutation rate (150 mutations/Mb), exceeding smoking-associated lung cancer (8 mutations/Mb) and ultraviolet radiation-associated melanoma (111 mutations/Mb). The AA-UTUC mutational signature was characterized by A:T to T:A transversions at the sequence motif A[C|T]AGG, located primarily on nontranscribed strands. AA-induced mutations were also significantly enriched at splice sites, suggesting a role for splice-site mutations in UTUC pathogenesis. RNA sequencing of AA-UTUC confirmed a general up-regulation of nonsense-mediated decay machinery components and aberrant splicing events associated with splice-site mutations. We observed a high frequency of somatic mutations in chromatin modifiers, particularly KDM6A, in AA-UTUC, demonstrated the sufficiency of AA to induce renal dysplasia in mice, and reproduced the AA mutational signature in experimentally treated human renal tubular cells. Finally, exploring other malignancies that were not known to be associated with AA, we screened 93 hepatocellular carcinoma genomes/exomes and identified AA-like mutational signatures in 11. Our study highlights an unusual genome-wide AA mutational signature and the potential use of mutation signatures as "molecular fingerprints" for interrogating high-throughput cancer genome data to infer previous carcinogen exposures.
    Science translational medicine 08/2013; 5(197):197ra101. · 10.76 Impact Factor
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Publication Stats

11k Citations
2,190.99 Total Impact Points

Institutions

  • 2011–2014
    • Duke-NUS Graduate Medical School Singapore
      • PhD Program in Cancer and Stem Cell Biology
      Tumasik, Singapore
  • 2010–2014
    • National Cancer Centre Singapore
      • • Department of Medical Sciences
      • • Division of Cellular and Molecular Research
      • • Department of Medical Oncology
      Singapore
  • 2000–2013
    • Van Andel Research Institute
      Grand Rapids, Michigan, United States
    • The Royal Hobart Hospital
      Hobart Town, Tasmania, Australia
    • Aarhus University
      Aarhus, Central Jutland, Denmark
  • 2009–2012
    • Sun Yat-Sen University Cancer Center
      Shengcheng, Guangdong, China
    • Singapore General Hospital
      • Department of General Surgery
      Tumasik, Singapore
  • 1997–2012
    • University of Toronto
      • Department of Laboratory Medicine and Pathobiology
      Toronto, Ontario, Canada
    • CHU de Lyon - Groupement Hospitalier Edouard Herriot
      Lyons, Rhône-Alpes, France
  • 2005–2011
    • Wellcome Trust Sanger Institute
      • Cancer Genome Project
      Cambridge, ENG, United Kingdom
    • Johns Hopkins University
      Baltimore, Maryland, United States
    • University of Michigan
      • Department of Otolaryngology - Head and Neck Surgery
      Ann Arbor, MI, United States
  • 2008
    • Cornell University
      • Department of Pathology and Laboratory Medicine
      Ithaca, NY, United States
  • 2005–2008
    • Northwestern Memorial Hospital
      Chicago, Illinois, United States
  • 2007
    • Institut de Cancérologie Gustave Roussy
      Île-de-France, France
  • 2004–2007
    • Northwestern University
      • Department of Pathology
      Evanston, IL, United States
    • Kolling Institute of Medical Research
      Sydney, New South Wales, Australia
    • University of Chicago
      • Department of Pathology
      Chicago, IL, United States
  • 2000–2007
    • Leiden University Medical Centre
      • Department of Pathology
      Leiden, South Holland, Netherlands
  • 2006
    • Geisinger Medical Center
      Danville, Pennsylvania, United States
  • 2002–2004
    • Karolinska Institutet
      • Institutionen för onkologi-patologi
      Solna, Stockholm, Sweden
  • 1995–2004
    • Karolinska University Hospital
      • Department of Surgery
      Tukholma, Stockholm, Sweden
  • 2001–2003
    • National Human Genome Research Institute
      Maryland, United States
    • The University of Tokushima
      • Department of Urology
      Tokusima, Tokushima, Japan
  • 1996–2000
    • University of Queensland
      • Department of Surgery
      Brisbane, Queensland, Australia
    • University of Nice-Sophia Antipolis
      Nice, Provence-Alpes-Côte d'Azur, France
    • Heinrich-Heine-Universität Düsseldorf
      • Klinik für Allgemein-, Viszeral- und Kinderchirurgie
      Düsseldorf, North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany
  • 1991–2000
    • Princess Alexandra Hospital (Queensland Health)
      • • Division of Surgery
      • • Diabetes and Endocrinology Department
      Brisbane, Queensland, Australia
  • 1990–2000
    • University of Tasmania
      Hobart Town, Tasmania, Australia
  • 1998
    • Oulu University Hospital
      • Department of Clinical Genetics
      Oulu, Oulu, Finland
  • 1995–1998
    • Queensland Institute of Medical Research
      Brisbane, Queensland, Australia