Cover ImageCover: Ubiquitylation regulates numerous cellular functions, including autophagy. Shown here are MCF-7 breast adenocarcinoma cells, stably expressing a GFP-tagged autophagy receptor (green), that have been subjected to amino acid starvation plus bafilomycin A1 treatment to maximise autophagy flux and block substrate degradation. Cells were stained with antibodies against the early endosomal antigen-1 (EEA1) (blue) and p62 (SQSTM1) (red). For an overview of different ubiquitin functions, see our Minifocus starting on page 249. Image: David G. McEwan and Ivan Dikic, University of Frankfurt Medical School.Close Modal
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CELL SCIENCE AT A GLANCE
Interconnected contribution of tissue morphogenesis and the nuclear protein NuMA to the DNA damage response
Direct role of Bardet–Biedl syndrome proteins in transcriptional regulation
Epigenetic engineering: histone H3K9 acetylation is compatible with kinetochore structure and function
Efficient synaptic vesicle recycling after intense exocytosis concomitant with the accumulation of non-releasable endosomes at early developmental stages
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IN THIS ISSUE
Call for papers: Cell and Tissue Polarity
We are welcoming submissions for our next special issue, which will focus on ‘Cell and tissue polarity’ and will be guest edited by David Bryant. Submission deadline: 15 July.
The Forest of Biologists
We are excited to announce the launch of The Forest of Biologists, a new biodiversity initiative created with support from the Woodland Trust, aiming to counteract nature loss and safeguard some of the most critically endangered ecosystems for future generations. For every Research Article and Review/Commentary article that is published in Journal of Cell Science, a native tree is planted in a forest in the UK.
Propose a new Workshop for 2025
Do you have an idea for a Workshop? We are now accepting proposals for our 2025 Biologists Workshops programme. As the scientific organiser, your involvement will be focused on the science. We'll take care of all the logistics. In 2025 we'll continue our efforts to diversify our Workshop programme and will be reserving one of our Workshops for an application from a Global South (GS) country to host an event overseas.
Editorial: Publishing where it matters
Editor-in-Chief Michael Way outlines Journal of Cell Science’s plans for the upcoming year and introduces Seema Grewal as our new Executive Editor.
Cell Scientists to Watch
As a community-focused journal, Journal of Cell Science is keen to support the next generation of cell biologists. Check out Cell Scientists to Watch, our interview series featuring talented researchers who have recently set up their own labs.