Learn More
Foxo transcription factors integrate extrinsic signals to regulate cell division, differentiation and survival, and specific functions of lymphoid and myeloid cells. Here, we showed the absence of Foxo1 severely curtailed the development of Foxp3(+) regulatory T (Treg) cells and those that developed were nonfunctional in vivo. The loss of function included(More)
A key adaptation to environmental hypoxia is an increase in erythropoiesis, driven by the hormone erythropoietin (EPO) through what is traditionally thought to be primarily a renal response. However, both neurons and astrocytes (the largest subpopulation of glial cells in the CNS) also express EPO following ischemic injury, and this response is known to(More)
Foxo transcription factors regulate cell cycle progression, cell survival and DNA-repair pathways. Here we demonstrate that deficiency in Foxo3 resulted in greater expansion of T cell populations after viral infection. This exaggerated expansion was not T cell intrinsic. Instead, it was caused by the enhanced capacity of Foxo3-deficient dendritic cells to(More)
Tissue injury initiates a complex series of events that act to restore structure and physiological homeostasis. Infiltration of inflammatory cells and vascular remodeling are both keystones of this process. However, the role of inflammation and angiogenesis in general and, more specifically, the significance of inflammatory cell-derived VEGF in this context(More)
Recent studies have highlighted a fundamental role for Forkhead box O (Foxo) transcription factors in immune system homeostasis. Initial reports designed to dissect function of individual Foxo isoforms in the immune system were based on in vitro overexpression systems, and these experiments suggested that Foxo1 and Foxo3 are important for growth factor(More)
Foxo transcription factors regulate cell cycle progression, survival, and DNA repair pathways. Here, we demonstrate that a deficiency in Foxo3 resulted in increased expansion of T cell populations after viral infection. This exaggerated expansion was not T cell intrinsic. Rather, it was caused by the enhanced capacity of Foxo3-deficient dendritic cells to(More)
  • 1