This Week in Cancer Cell

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Genetic inactivation of both β2-microglobulin and CD58 allows diffuse large B cell lymphoma to evade the immune system, report Columbia University researchers in Cancer Cell. The researchers found that, in 29 percent of cases, the β2-microglobulin gene is inactivated by mutations and deletions — preventing recognition by CD8+ cytotoxic T cells — and, in 21 percent of cases, the CD58 gene is mutated or deleted — affecting immune responses mediated by T and natural killer cells.

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Senator Elizabeth Warren (D-Mass.) has released the results of a genetic ancestry analysis, the Boston Globe reports.

Retraction Watch's Ivan Oransky and Adam Marcus report that Harvard Medical School and Brigham and Women's Hospital have recommended that more than 30 papers from a former researcher be retracted.

Thomas Steitz, who won the 2009 chemistry Nobel Prize for his ribosome work, has died, the Washington Post reports.

In PLOS this week: mechanisms for genes implicated in coronary artery disease, rumen microbes and host genetics influence cow methane production, and more.