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Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Information Resources." Institute of Medicine. 2004. The Infectious Etiology of Chronic Diseases: Defining the Relationship, Enhancing the Research, and Mitigating the Effects: Workshop Summary. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/11026.
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Appendix B
Information Resources

OVERVIEW

Danesh J, Newton R, Beral V. 1997. A human germ project? Nature 389:21–24.

Mueller N. 1995. Overview: viral agents and cancer. Environmental Health Perspectives 103:259–261.

Parsonnet J. 1995. Bacterial infection as a cause of cancer. Environmental Health Perspectives 103 Suppl 8:263–268.

Persing DH and Prendergast FG. 1999. Infection, immunity, and cancer. Archives of Pathology & Laboratory Medicine 123:1015–1022.

CAUSAL ASSOCIATIONS

Commission on Tropical Diseases of the International League Against Epilepsy. 1994. Relationship between epilepsy and tropical diseases. Epilepsia 35:89–93.

Durkin MS, Khan NZ, Davidson LL, Huq S, Munir S, Rasul E, Zaman SS. 2000. Prenatal and postnatal risk factors for mental retardation among children in Bangladesh. American Journal of Epidemiology 152:1024–1033.

El-Serag HB and Mason AC. 2000. Risk factors for the rising rates of primary liver cancer in the United States. Archives of Internal Medicine 160:3227–3230.

Epstein SE, Zhou YF, Zhu J. 1999. Infection and atherosclerosis: emerging mechanistic paradigms. Circulation 100:E20–E28.

Franco EL, Duarte-Franco E, Ferenczy A. 2001. Cervical cancer: epidemiology, prevention, and the role of human papillomavirus infection. Canadian Medical Association Journal 164:1017–1025.

Gilden DH, Burgoon MP, Kleinschmidt-DeMasters BK, Williamson RA, Ghausi O, Burton DR, Owens GP. 2001. Molecular immunologic strategies to identify antigens and β-cell repsonses unique to multiple sclerosis. Archives of Neurology 58:43–48.

Johnson RT. 1994. The virology of demyelinating diseases. Annals of Neurology 36 Suppl:S54–S60.

Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Information Resources." Institute of Medicine. 2004. The Infectious Etiology of Chronic Diseases: Defining the Relationship, Enhancing the Research, and Mitigating the Effects: Workshop Summary. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/11026.
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Lipkin WI, Hornig M, Briese T. 2001. Borna disease virus and neuropsychiatric disease—a reappraisal. Trends in Microbiology 9:295–298.

Maeda N, Palmarini M, Murgia C, Fan H. 2001. Direct transformation of rodent fibroblasts by jaaagsiekte sheep retrovirus DNA. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 98:4449–4454.

Morris JA. 1995. Schizophrenia, bacterial toxins and the genetics of redundancy. Medical Hypotheses 46:362–366.

Roivainen M, Rasilainen S, Ylipaasto P, Nissinen R, Ustinov J, Bouwens L, Eizirik DL, Hovi T, Otonkoski T. 2000. Mechanism of coxsackievirus-induced damage to human pancreatic β-cells. The Journal of Clinical Endocrinology and Metabolism 85:432–440.

Scott MR, Will R, Ironside J, Nguyen HO, Tremblay P, DeArmond SJ, Prusiner SB. 1999. Compelling transgenetic evidence for transmission of bovine spongiform encephalopathy prions to humans. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 96:15137–15142.

Stuver S. 1998. Towards global control of liver cancer? Seminars in Cancer Biology 8:299–306.

Swedo SE, Leonard HL, Garvey M, Mittleman B, Allen AJ, Perlmutter S, Lougee L, Dow S, Zamkoff J, Dubbert BK. 1998. Pediatric autoimmune neuropsychiatric disorders associated with streptococcal infections: clinical description of the first 50 cases. American Journal of Psychiatry 155:264–271.

Yolken RH, Karlsson H, Yee F, Johnston-Wilson NL, Torrey EF. 2000. Endogenous retroviruses and schizophrenia. Brain Research Reviews 31:193–199.

TOOLS FOR RESEARCH

Fredricks DN and Relman DA. 1996. Sequence-based identification of microbial pathogens: a reconsideration of Koch's postulates. Clinical Microbiology Reviews 9:18–33.

Lisitsyn NA. 1995. Representational difference analysis: finding the differences between genomes. Trends in Genetics 11:303–307.

Relman DA and Falkow S. 2001. The meaning and impact of the human genome sequence for microbiology. Trends in Microbiology 9:206–208.

IMPLICATIONS FOR DETECTION AND INTERVENTION

de The G. 1995. Viruses and human cancers: challenges for preventive strategies. Environmental Health Perspectives 103:269–273.

Humphrey RW, Davis DA, Newcomb FM, Yarchoan R. 1998. Human herpesvirus 8 (HHV-8) in the pathogenesis of Kaposi's sarcoma and other diseases. Leukemia and Lymphoma 28:255–264.

Makela PH. 1999. Is cardiovascular disease preventable by vaccination? Annals of Medicine 31:61–65.

Munoz N and Bosch FX. 1996. The causal link between HPV and cervical cancer and its implications for prevention of cervical cancer. Bulletin of the Pan American Health Organization 30:362–377.

Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Information Resources." Institute of Medicine. 2004. The Infectious Etiology of Chronic Diseases: Defining the Relationship, Enhancing the Research, and Mitigating the Effects: Workshop Summary. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/11026.
×
Page 192
Suggested Citation:"Appendix B: Information Resources." Institute of Medicine. 2004. The Infectious Etiology of Chronic Diseases: Defining the Relationship, Enhancing the Research, and Mitigating the Effects: Workshop Summary. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/11026.
×
Page 193
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In recent years, a number of chronic diseases have been linked, in some cases definitively, to an infectious etiology: peptic ulcer disease with Helicobacter pylori, cervical cancer with several human papillomaviruses, Lyme arthritis and neuroborreliosis with Borrelia burgdorferi, AIDS with the human immunodeficiency virus, liver cancer and cirrhosis with hepatitis B and C viruses, to name a few. The proven and suspected roles of microbes does not stop with physical ailments; infections are increasingly being examined as associated causes of or possible contributors to a variety of serious, chronic neuropsychiatric disorders and to developmental problems, especially in children.

The Infectious Etiology of Chronic Diseases: Defining the Relationship, Enhancing the Research, and Mitigating the Effects, summarizes a two-day workshop held by the Institute of Medicine’s Forum on Microbial Threats to address this rapidly evolving field. Participants explored factors driving infectious etiologies of chronic diseases of prominence, identified difficulties in linking infectious agents with chronic outcomes, and discussed broad-based strategies and research programs to advance the field.

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