alexa Subclones with the t(9;22) BCR-ABL1 rearrangement occur in AML and seem to cooperate with distinct genetic alterations.
Molecular Biology

Molecular Biology

Journal of Cytology & Histology

Author(s): Bacher U, Haferlach T, Alpermann T, Zenger M, Hochhaus A,

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Abstract In AML, cooperation of mutations suppressing differentiation ('class-II-mutations') with 'class-I-mutations' increasing cell proliferation is frequent. In rare cases of myeloid malignancies, the BCR-ABL1 fusion was reported to cooperate as class-I-mutation with class-II-mutations, but most cases had to be classified as blast phase of chronic myeloid leukaemia (CML). We identified five cases of Philadelphia positive subclones in AML occurring in coincidence with other genetic lesions: 1:220 patients with inv(16)/CBFB-MYH11 (0·5\%), 2:272 AML cases with t(8;21)/RUNX1-RUNX1T1 (0·7\%), 1:1029 NPM1-mutated AML (0·1\%), and one patient with s-AML following MDS with a 5q-deletion. Four patients had m-BCR (e1a2) BCR-ABL1 transcripts; one case only had an M-BCR (b3a2) breakpoint. These cases allow some interesting conclusions: The BCR-ABL1 rearrangement apparently can cooperate with the NPM1 mutation similar to other class-I-mutations. The identification of Philadelphia positive subclones in <1\% of patients with CBF-leukaemias fits well with previous observations that most CBF-AML are accompanied by activating mutations in genes enhancing proliferation. Since we observed the occurrence of the Philadelphia positive subclones at diagnosis, at relapse, or throughout the disease, the time point of the emergence of Philadelphia subclones seems variable in AML. Clinical research should further concentrate on Philadelphia positive subclones in AML to assess the clinical impact. © 2011 Blackwell Publishing Ltd. This article was published in Br J Haematol and referenced in Journal of Cytology & Histology

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