Lysosome activates AKT inducing cancer and metastasis.
J Cell Biochem. 2019 Apr 25;:
Authors: Radisavljevic Z
Hyperactivated lysosome causes cancer and induces metastasis or cancer relapse. Such activation occurs during excessive, intense, and protracted oxidative burst in the lysosome. The burst induces the formation of the constitutively active (permanently active) AKT locus generating cancer complexity and robustness. Such condition has the tendency to persist by stabilized intense signaling inducing upregulation of cell function and metabolic setup at the higher level. Most intense activator of the lysosome is the fungus Aspergillus fumigatus, which activates the AKT, a critical element in lysosome control, inducing cancer development, metastatic progression, or cancer relapse. Targeting the AKT active site of hydrogen network, by redox balance change or hydrogen balance change or muon-catalyzed fusion or laser-induced fusion with anti- A. fumigatus medication converts active AKT locus into inactive element, inducing disappearance of malignant phenotype.
PMID: 31021471 [PubMed – as supplied by publisher]