Effects of BP-14, a novel cyclin-dependent kinase inhibitor, on anaplastic thyroid cancer cells

  • Authors:
    • Lorenzo Allegri
    • Federica Baldan
    • Catia Mio
    • Cinzia Puppin
    • Diego Russo
    • Vladimir Kryštof
    • Giuseppe Damante
  • View Affiliations

  • Published online on: February 5, 2016     https://doi.org/10.3892/or.2016.4614
  • Pages:2413-2418


Anaplastic thyroid carcinoma (ATC) is an extremely aggressive human malignancy characterized by a marked degree of invasiveness, absense of features of thyroid differentiation and resistance to current medical treatment. It is well known that ATCs are characterized by deregulation of genes related to cell cycle regulation, i.e., cyclin-dependent kinases (CDKs) and endogenous cyclin-dependent kinase inhibitors (CDKIs). Therefore, in the present study, the effect of a novel exogenous cyclin-dependent kinase inhibitor, BP-14, was investigated in three human ATC cell lines. The ATC-derived cell lines FRO, SW1736 and 8505C were treated with BP-14 alone or in combination with the mTOR inhibitor everolimus. In all ATC cell lines, treatment with BP-14 decreased cell viability and, in two of them, BP-14 modified expression of genes involved in epithelial-mesenchymal transition. Thus, our data indicate that BP-14 is a potential new compound effective against ATC. Combined treatment with BP-14 and the mTOR inhibitor everolimus had a strong synergistic effect on cell viability in all three cell lines, suggesting that the combined used of CDK and mTOR inhibitors may be a useful strategy for ATC treatment.


Thyroid cancers are the most common endocrine malignancies, and represent ~1–1.5% of all tumor-related diseases (1). The overall 5-year survival of these tumors is ~85–90%, with the highest mortality rate reported for undifferentiated histotypes. Thyroid cancers are classified as papillary (PTC), follicular (FTC), medullary (MTC) and anaplastic (ATC) carcinomas.

ATC is one of the most aggressive human malignancies. These tumors are poorly defined, fleshy masses with areas of necrosis and hemorrhage and there are no features of thyroid differentiation (2). The mechanisms underlying the development of ATCs are not completely understood. Available therapies for ATCs include chemotherapy, radiotherapy and surgery (3). Nonetheless, patients with ATC have a median survival of 5 months and less than 20% of patients survive 1 year post-diagnosis.

Mutations in genes encoding members of the RAS-MAPK-ERK and PI3K-AKT-mTOR signaling pathways are usually present in well-differentiated tumor components from which most ATCs develop (46). These signaling pathways are mainly involved in controlling cell survival, differentiation, proliferation and metabolism (7). Moreover, changes in the activity of these pathways can lead to drug resistance (8), which is a common feature of ATC. In addition, ATCs are characterized by other genetic and epigenetic aberrations, which cause deregulation of genes related to cell cycle regulation and its checkpoints, as well as alteration of chromosome segregation and spindle structure (9).

ATCs show frequent upregulation of cyclin-dependent kinase (CDK) expression, mostly through inactivation of endogenous cyclin-dependent kinase inhibitors (CDKIs) including p27KIP1 (10,11). Since CDKs and endogenous CDKIs are frequently deregulated in cancer cells, these have been considered as valid drug targets. A large number of synthetic CDKIs have been tested as anti-proliferative agents in cancer therapy, including roscovitine, one of the first CDKIs produced (12). Inhibitors of the kinase components of oncogenic pathways are also being currently explored as anti-proliferative agents in several human neoplasms, including thyroid cancer (13).

In the present study, we investigated, in three ATC cell lines, the effects of a novel roscovitine derivate, named BP-14, whose efficacy has already been evaluated in hepatocellular carcinoma (12,14). For this purpose, we evaluated cell viability, colony-forming capacity and expression of two genes related to epithelial-mesenchymal transition, CDH1, a well known marker of epithelial phenotype, and vimentin (VIM), a type III intermediate filament (IF) protein that is expressed in mesenchymal cells (15). We, subsequently, studied the effects of a combined treatment using BP-14 and the mTOR inhibitor everolimus (RAD-001) on ATC cells, focusing on cell viability, migration and invasion abilities.

Materials and methods

Cell lines

The human thyroid cancer cell lines derived from anaplastic thyroid cancer (ATC) used in this study were: FRO (purchased from the European Collection of Cell Cultures, Salisbury, UK), SW1736 (obtained from Cell Lines Service GmbH, Eppelheim, Germany) and 8505C (purchased from Sigma-Aldrich), all harboring a BRAF V600E mutation (16,17). These cell lines were tested for being mycoplasma-free and authenticated by short tandem repeat analysis to be appropriate cell lines of thyroid cancer origin. FRO cells were grown in Dulbecco's modified Eagle's medium (DMEM; EuroClone, Milan, Italy), while SW1736 and 8505C cells were cultivated in Roswell Park Memorial Institute (RPMI)-1640 medium (EuroClone), in a humidified incubator (5% CO2 in air at 37°C; Eppendorf AG, Hamburg, Germany). Both media were supplemented with 10% fetal bovine serum (Gibco Invitrogen, Milan, Italy), 2 mM L-glutamine (EuroClone) and 50 mg/ml gentamicin (Gibco Invitrogen). Cultured cells were treated with vehicle (DMSO; Sigma-Aldrich, St. Louis, MO, USA), BP-14 [prepared as described previously (12)] or RAD-001 (everolimus; Novartis, Basel, Switzerland).

Cell viability

To test cell viability, a 3-(4,5-dimethylthiazol-2-yl)-2,5-diphenyltetrazolium bromide (MTT) assay was performed, as previously described (18). Briefly, 3,000 cells/well were seeded onto 96-well plates in 200 µl medium. On the following day, the growth medium was replaced with vehicle-treated medium (NT, untreated cultures) or with medium containing different doses of BP-14 (5, 10, 25 and 50 nM) or RAD-001 (25, 50, 100 and 150 nM) alone or in combination, as indicated in Table I. These dose ranges were selected based on previous studies (12,19). The plates were incubated for 0, 24, 48 and 72 h. All experiments were run in quadruplicate, and cell viability was expressed as a percentage relative to the vehicle-treated cells. The percentage of cell viability was used to determine EC50 concentrations from dose-response curves, after 72 h of treatment.

Table I

Combination index (CI) data for the combined treatment of BP-14 and RAD-001 in ATC cell lines.

Table I

Combination index (CI) data for the combined treatment of BP-14 and RAD-001 in ATC cell lines.

BP-14 dose (nM)RAD-001 dose (nM)CI in FROCI in SW1736CI in 8505C
Point 35.0100.03.731500.506840.52049
Point 45.0150.05.341660.945570.05011
Point 510.025.00.313180.69159305.585
Point 610.050.00.505690.338840.12378
Point 710.0100.04.242710.476826.17151
Point 810.0150.00.262740.911670.10012
Point 925.025.00.5571915.68150.22520
Point 1025.050.00.526710.366970.24538
Point 1125.0100.00.639910.551610.24814
Point 1225.0150.00.544720.989680.34295
Point 1350.025.01.001953.443220.43611
Point 1450.050.00.989650.350210.46149
Point 1550.0100.01.045640.542170.50288
Point 1650.0150.00.968440.971970.41918
Colony-formation assay

The clonogenic activity of the ATC cell lines was evaluated by colony-formation assay. Briefly, the cells were treated with vehicle, BP-14 and RAD-001, alone or in combination for 48 h. FRO, SW1736 and 8505C cells were then seeded in 10-cm plates at a density of 1,000, 500 and 3,000/plate, respectively. Colonies were stained with 0.1% Coomassie Blue solution (Sigma-Aldrich) and counted using Gel Doc (Bio-Rad, Hercules, CA, USA). Data are representative of three independent experiments.

Gene expression assays

Total RNA from the human cell lines, treated either with vehicle, BP-14 at 25 nM or RAD-001 at 100 nM, alone or in combination, was extracted with an RNeasy Mini kit according to the manufacturer's instructions (Qiagen, Hilden, Germany). Total RNA (500 ng) was reverse transcribed to cDNA using random exaprimers and SuperScript III reverse transcriptase (Life Technologies, Carlsbad, CA, USA). Real-time PCRs were performed using Platinum SYBR Green qPCR SuperMix (Life Technologies) with the ABI Prism 7300 sequence detection systems (Applied Biosystems). The ∆∆CT method, by means of SDS software (Applied Biosystems), was used to calculate mRNA levels. Ol igonucleotide pr i mers for CDH1 (for wa rd, 5′-CAAATCGATGTGGATGTTTCCA-3′ and reverse, 5′-CTCGCCCCGTGTGTTAGTTC-3′); VIM (forward, 5′-AGCCTCAGGTCATAAACATCATTG-3′ and reverse, 5′-AGGTTCTTGGCAGCCACACT-3′); and β-actin (forward, 5′-TTGTTACAGGAAGTCCCTTGCC-3′ and reverse, 5′-ATGCTATCACCTCCCCTGTGTG-3′) were purchased from Sigma-Aldrich.

Combination index (CI) value

Effects of the drug combination used in this study were evaluated using the combination index (CI) equation based on the multiple drug-effect equation of Chou and Talalay (20,21). In all cases where the CI value could be determined, the following diagnostic rule was applied: CI<1 indicates synergism, CI=1 indicates an additive effect and CI>1 indicates antagonism. The analysis was carried out using CompuSyn software (ComboSyn Inc., Paramus, NJ, USA).

Statistical analysis

Cell viability, colony-forming capacity and evaluation of mRNA levels were expressed as means ± SD, and significances were analyzed with the Student's t-test, performed with GraphPad Software for Science (San Diego, CA, USA).


In a first set of experiments, we evaluated the biological effects of BP-14, a novel roscovitine derivate, in three human anaplastic thyroid cancer-derived cell lines (FRO, SW1736 and 8505C), in a time course of treatments with different doses of BP-14. As shown in Fig. 1, incubation with different doses of BP-14 significantly reduced FRO and SW1736 cell viability, at different time-points, while it affected 8505C cell viability only at high doses.

Based on the obtained data, in further experiments, we decided to use the median effective dose of 25 nM for a 48-h treatment, i.e., dose and time required to achieve 50% of the theoretical maximal effect in the FRO and SW1736 cell lines.

When focusing on clonogenic activity, a 48-h treatment with BP-14 at 25 nM reduced the number of colonies in the FRO and SW1736 cells when compared to the number of colonies in the control cells. In particular, as shown in Fig. 2, we detected a 5.5- and 3-fold reduction in the FRO and SW1736 cells, respectively. The 8505C cell line displayed low colony formation efficiency that was not affected by BP-14.

To further investigate the effects of BP-14 on aggressiveness parameters, we analyzed the expression of various genes involved in EMT and, in particular, we focused on CDH1 and vimentin (VIM). A significant increase in CDH1 gene expression was noted in the FRO and SW1736 cells (FRO, P=0.005; SW1736, P=0.002), while 8505C cells showed no variation in CDH1 expression levels. VIM expression levels were significantly decreased only in FRO cells (P=0.007, Fig. 3).

Since a promising approach to cancer therapy is the combined use of different drugs, we evaluated whether BP-14 interacts synergistically with other compounds already used in cancer treatment, such as everolimus (RAD-001). For this purpose, we evaluated the effect of a combined treatment of BP14 and RAD-001 by measuring the CI values, according to the Chou and Talalay equation (20,21). The two-drug combination elicited a strong decrease in cell viability, compared to the untreated cells (CI values were <1) (Table I and Figs. 4 and 5). Our results revealed that BP-14 and RAD-001 exhibited a synergistic effect in decreasing cell proliferation at a quite high range of doses in all three ATC cell lines.

Then, we evaluated changes in EMT-related processes, i.e. colony formation as well as CDH1 and VIM gene expression, after a combined treatment with BP-14 at 25 nM and RAD-001 at 100 nM. A 48-h BP-14 treatment significantly reduced colony formation in the FRO (P=0.0002) and SW1736 (P=0.004) cells (comparison of Fig. 2 and 6A). The treatment with RAD-001 at 100 nM reduced the clonogenic ability only in the SW1736 cells (P=0.027). In contrast, the combined treatment significantly reduced the clonogenic capacity of the FRO (P=0.0007) and SW1736 (P=0.0002) cells. The 8505C cells displayed, again, no benefit after either BP-14 or RAD-001 treatment, alone or in combination.

Following analysis of the expression of EMT-related genes, treatment with BP-14 at 25 nM increased the CDH1 mRNA level in the FRO (P=0.005) and SW1736 (P=0.002) cells and reduced the VIM mRNA level only in the FRO cells (P=0.007) (comparison of Fig. 3 and 6B). Treatment with RAD-001 at 100 nM modestly modified CDH1 (FRO, P=0.006; SW1736, P=0.0047; 8505C, P=0.02) and VIM (FRO, P=ns; SW1736, P=0.007; 8505C, P=ns) mRNA levels in all three cell lines. The synergistic treatment with BP-14 and RAD-001 greatly increased the CDH1 mRNA level in the 8505C (P=0.0003), so far considered 'unresponsive' to single agent treatment.


The search for new target therapies for ATC is urgently needed. In fact, this neoplasm, although a rare histotype of thyroid cancer, is characterized by an extremely poor prognosis (22). The complete loss of differentiation makes it unresponsive to radioiodine treatment (23), and current treatments, based on a combination of surgery, chemotherapy and external radiotherapy, are not effective. The discovery of molecular alterations occurring in such tumors, has permitted the selection of a series of novel agents able to act against such molecular targets. For an initial screening of these novel potential drugs, several human ATC cell lines, which carry the same genetic and epigenetic alterations of human neoplasias, have been largely exploited.

Among the inhibitors affecting major oncogenic pathways, the most attractive are those targeting the kinases involved in cell cycle regulation (24). Since data indicate that CDKs and CDKIs play a role in thyroid tumorigenesis (2527), we focused on the efficacy of a novel compound, BP-14, which is able to antagonize CDK1/2/5/7 and CDK9 (14). Apart from 'in vitro' effects, using cultured cell lines (12,14), BP-14 has been previously investigated 'in vivo' using xenografts derived from hepatoma cell lines and chemically induced liver cancer (14). By these approaches, it has been demonstrated that, at the dose of 1 mg/kg, BP-14 significantly reduces tumor growth without any side effects. We showed that BP-14 affected the viability of three different ATC cell lines at very similar concentrations to those active in hepatoma cells (14): 25 nM for FRO and SW1736 cells and 50 nM for 8505C cells. Therefore, considering data obtained 'in vitro' and 'in vivo' with hepatoma cells, our findings suggest that BP-14 could be used 'in vivo' for ATC treatment.

A major finding in our resarch was the demonstration of synergy between BP-14 and the mTOR inhibitor everolimus. In fact, in all three ATC cell lines analyzed, the combined use of BP-14 and everolimus significantly decreased cell viability to a greater extent than using the two compounds alone. The simultaneous use of compounds targeting distinct signaling pathways appears to be a very efficient anticancer strategy (28). Accordingly, previous research has demonstrated 'in vivo' the synergy between mTOR and MAPK inhibitors (29). Since the combination of distinct molecular drugs appears to be quite effective in ATC (30), our data would indicate a novel strategy for treatment of this type of tumor.


The present study was supported by grants to G.D. from Associazione Italiana per la Ricerca sul Cancro (AIRC) (project no. IG 10296) and to V.K. from the Czech Science Foundation (grant no. 15-152645).



Pellegriti G, Frasca F, Regalbuto C, Squatrito S and Vigneri R: Worldwide increasing incidence of thyroid cancer: Update on epidemiology and risk factors. J Cancer Epidemiol. 2013:9652122013. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


O'Neill JP and Shaha AR: Anaplastic thyroid cancer. Oral Oncol. 49:702–706. 2013. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


Kojic SL, Strugnell SS and Wiseman SM: Anaplastic thyroid cancer: A comprehensive review of novel therapy. Expert Rev Anticancer Ther. 11:387–402. 2011. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


Wang HM, Huang YW, Huang JS, Wang CH, Kok VC, Hung CM, Chen HM and Tzen CY: Anaplastic carcinoma of the thyroid arising more often from follicular carcinoma than papillary carcinoma. Ann Surg Oncol. 14:3011–3018. 2007. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


Quiros RM, Ding HG, Gattuso P, Prinz RA and Xu X: Evidence that one subset of anaplastic thyroid carcinomas are derived from papillary carcinomas due to BRAF and p53 mutations. Cancer. 103:2261–2268. 2005. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


Liu Z, Hou P, Ji M, Guan H, Studeman K, Jensen K, Vasko V, El-Naggar AK and Xing M: Highly prevalent genetic alterations in receptor tyrosine kinases and phosphatidylinositol 3-kinase/akt and mitogen-activated protein kinase pathways in anaplastic and follicular thyroid cancers. J Clin Endocrinol Metab. 93:3106–3116. 2008. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


Mendoza MC, Er EE and Blenis J: The Ras-ERK and PI3K-mTOR pathways: Cross-talk and compensation. Trends Biochem Sci. 36:320–328. 2011. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


McCubrey JA, Steelman LS, Abrams SL, Lee JT, Chang F, Bertrand FE, Navolanic PM, Terrian DM, Franklin RA, D'Assoro AB, et al: Roles of the RAF/MEK/ERK and PI3K/PTEN/AKT pathways in malignant transformation and drug resistance. Adv Enzyme Regul. 46:249–279. 2006. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


Russo D, Damante G, Puxeddu E, Durante C and Filetti S: Epigenetics of thyroid cancer and novel therapeutic targets. J Mol Endocrinol. 46:R73–R81. 2011. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


Tallini G, Garcia-Rostan G, Herrero A, Zelterman D, Viale G, Bosari S and Carcangiu ML: Downregulation of p27KIP1 and Ki67/Mib1 labeling index support the classification of thyroid carcinoma into prognostically relevant categories. Am J Surg Pathol. 23:678–685. 1999. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


Pita JM, Figueiredo IF, Moura MM, Leite V and Cavaco BM: Cell cycle deregulation and TP53 and RAS mutations are major events in poorly differentiated and undifferentiated thyroid carcinomas. J Clin Endocrinol Metab. 99:E497–E507. 2014.PubMed/NCBI


Gucký T, Jorda R, Zatloukal M, Bazgier V, Berka K, Řezníčková E, Béres T, Strnad M and Kryštof V: A novel series of highly potent 2,6,9-trisubstituted purine cyclin-dependent kinase inhibitors. J Med Chem. 56:6234–6247. 2013. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


Hersey P, Bastholt L, Chiarion-Sileni V, Cinat G, Dummer R, Eggermont AM, Espinosa E, Hauschild A, Quirt I, Robert C, et al: Small molecules and targeted therapies in distant metastatic disease. Ann Oncol. 20(Suppl 6): vi35–vi40. 2009. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


Haider C, Grubinger M, Řezníčková E, Weiss TS, Rotheneder H, Miklos W, Berger W, Jorda R, Zatloukal M, Gucky T, et al: Novel inhibitors of cyclin-dependent kinases combat hepatocellular carcinoma without inducing chemoresistance. Mol Cancer Ther. 12:1947–1957. 2013. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


Polyak K and Weinberg RA: Transitions between epithelial and mesenchymal states: Acquisition of malignant and stem cell traits. Nat Rev Cancer. 9:265–273. 2009. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


Pilli T, Prasad KV, Jayarama S, Pacini F and Prabhakar BS: Potential utility and limitations of thyroid cancer cell lines as models for studying thyroid cancer. Thyroid. 19:1333–1342. 2009. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


Schweppe RE, Klopper JP, Korch C, Pugazhenthi U, Benezra M, Knauf JA, Fagin JA, Marlow LA, Copland JA, Smallridge RC, et al: Deoxyribonucleic acid profiling analysis of 40 human thyroid cancer cell lines reveals cross-contamination resulting in cell line redundancy and misidentification. J Clin Endocrinol Metab. 93:4331–4341. 2008. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


Baldan F, Lavarone E, Di Loreto C, Filetti S, Russo D, Damante G and Puppin C: Histone post-translational modifications induced by histone deacetylase inhibition in transcriptional control units of NIS gene. Mol Biol Rep. 41:5257–5265. 2014. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


Papewalis C, Wuttke M, Schinner S, Willenberg HS, Baran AM, Scherbaum WA and Schott M: Role of the novel mTOR inhibitor RAD001 (everolimus) in anaplastic thyroid cancer. Horm Metab Res. 41:752–756. 2009. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


Chou TC and Talalay P: Analysis of combined drug effects: A new look at a very old problem. Trends Pharmacol Sci. 4:450–454. 1983. View Article : Google Scholar


Chou TC and Talalay P: Quantitative analysis of dose-effect relationships: The combined effects of multiple drugs or enzyme inhibitors. Adv Enzyme Regul. 22:27–55. 1984. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


Denaro N, Nigro CL, Russi EG and Merlano MC: The role of chemotherapy and latest emerging target therapies in anaplastic thyroid cancer. Onco Targets Ther. 9:1231–1241. 2013. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


Schlumberger M, Lacroix L, Russo D, Filetti S and Bidart JM: Defects in iodide metabolism in thyroid cancer and implications for the follow-up and treatment of patients. Nat Clin Pract Endocrinol Metab. 3:260–269. 2007. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


Senderowicz AM: Targeting cell cycle and apoptosis for the treatment of human malignancies. Curr Opin Cell Biol. 16:670–678. 2004. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


Wang S, Wuu J, Savas L, Patwardhan N and Khan A: The role of cell cycle regulatory proteins, cyclin D1, cyclin E, and p27 in thyroid carcinogenesis. Hum Pathol. 29:1304–1309. 1998. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


Elisei R, Shiohara M, Koeffler HP and Fagin JA: Genetic and epigenetic alterations of the cyclin-dependent kinase inhibitors p15INK4b and p16INK4a in human thyroid carcinoma cell lines and primary thyroid carcinomas. Cancer. 83:2185–2193. 1998. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


Rocha AS, Paternot S, Coulonval K, Dumont JE, Soares P and Roger PP: Cyclic AMP inhibits the proliferation of thyroid carcinoma cell lines through regulation of CDK4 phosphorylation. Mol Biol Cell. 19:4814–4825. 2008. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


Li F, Zhao C and Wang L: Molecular-targeted agents combination therapy for cancer: Developments and potentials. Int J Cancer. 134:1257–1269. 2014. View Article : Google Scholar


Carracedo A, Baselga J and Pandolfi PP: Deconstructing feedback-signaling networks to improve anticancer therapy with mTORC1 inhibitors. Cell Cycle. 7:3805–3809. 2008. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI


Perri F, Lorenzo GD, Scarpati GD and Buonerba C: Anaplastic thyroid carcinoma: A comprehensive review of current and future therapeutic options. World J Clin Oncol. 2:150–157. 2011. View Article : Google Scholar : PubMed/NCBI

Related Articles

Journal Cover

April 2016
Volume 35 Issue 4

Print ISSN: 1021-335X
Online ISSN:1791-2431

2016 Impact Factor: 2.662
Ranked #31/217 Oncology
(total number of cites)

Sign up for eToc alerts

Recommend to Library

Copy and paste a formatted citation
Allegri, L., Baldan, F., Mio, C., Puppin, C., Russo, D., Kryštof, V., & Damante, G. (2016). Effects of BP-14, a novel cyclin-dependent kinase inhibitor, on anaplastic thyroid cancer cells. Oncology Reports, 35, 2413-2418. https://doi.org/10.3892/or.2016.4614
Allegri, L., Baldan, F., Mio, C., Puppin, C., Russo, D., Kryštof, V., Damante, G."Effects of BP-14, a novel cyclin-dependent kinase inhibitor, on anaplastic thyroid cancer cells". Oncology Reports 35.4 (2016): 2413-2418.
Allegri, L., Baldan, F., Mio, C., Puppin, C., Russo, D., Kryštof, V., Damante, G."Effects of BP-14, a novel cyclin-dependent kinase inhibitor, on anaplastic thyroid cancer cells". Oncology Reports 35, no. 4 (2016): 2413-2418. https://doi.org/10.3892/or.2016.4614