Chang H. Kim, PhD

Department of Comparative Pathobiology

Section Head of Microbiology & Immunology
Professor of Immunology
University Faculty Scholar
Graduate Studies Committee Chair

Purdue University College of Veterinary Medicine
625 Harrison Street
West Lafayette, IN 47907

Phone: 765.494.0976
Email: chkim@purdue.edu

Immunology & Hematopoiesis Lab site

Education

1998 - PhD | Indiana University School of Medicine
1992 - MS | Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology
1990 - BS | Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology

Experience

2010 - | Professor of Immunology, Department of Comparative Pathobiology, Purdue University
2006 - 2010 | Associate Professor of Immunology, Department of Comparative Pathobiology, Purdue University
2004 - | Member, Purdue University Life Science Program (Molecular Signaling and Cancer Biology; Microbial Pathogenesis)
2003 - | Adjunct Professor, Indiana University School of Medicine
2002 - | Affiliate Member, Bindley Bioscience Center
2002 - | Member, Purdue Cancer Center
2002 - | Member, Biochemistry and Molecular Biology Program, Purdue University
2002 - 2006 | Assistant Professor of Immunology, Department of Veterinary Pathobiology, Purdue University
1999 - 2002 | Postdoctoral Fellow, Stanford University School of Medicine
1998 - 1999 | Postdoctoral Fellow, Indiana University School of Medicine
1995 - 1998 | Instructor, Microbiology and Immunology, Indiana University School of Medicine
1992 - 1995 | Research Scientist, LG Chem. LTD., S. Korea

Selected Publications

– Kim M, Qie Y, Park J, Kim CH. Gut Microbial Metabolites Fuel Host Antibody Responses. Cell host & microbe. 2016; 20(2):202-14.

– Kim CH, Hashimoto-Hill S, Kim M. Migration and Tissue Tropism of Innate Lymphoid Cells. Trends in immunology. 2016.

– Kim MH, Taparowsky EJ, Kim CH. Retinoic Acid Differentially Regulates the Migration of Innate Lymphoid Cell Subsets to the Gut. Immunity. 2015; 43(1):107-19.

– Wang C, Thangamani S, Kim M, Gu BH, Lee JH, Taparowsky EJ, Kim CH. BATF is required for normal expression of gut-homing receptors by T helper cells in response to retinoic acid. J Exp Med. 2013 Mar 11;210(3):475-89.

– Kim MH, Kang SG, Park JH, Yanagisawa M, Kim CH. Short-Chain Fatty Acids Activate GPR41 and GPR43 on Intestinal Epithelial Cells to Promote Inflammatory Responses in Mice. Gastroenterology. 2013 May 7. doi:pii: S0016-5085(13)00708-7.

– Kang SG, Wang C, Matsumoto S, Kim CH. High and low vitamin A therapies induce distinct FoxP3+ T cell subsets and effectively control intestinal inflammation. Gastroenterology. 2009 Oct;137(4):1391-402.

– Kang SG, Lim HW, Andrisani OM, Broxmeyer HE, Kim CH. Vitamin A metabolites induce gut-homing FoxP3+ regulatory T cells. J Immunol. 2007, 179(6):3724-33.

– Lim, HW, Hillsamer P, Banham AH, and Kim CH, Cutting Edge: Direct Suppression of B Cells by CD4+CD25+ Regulatory T Cells , J Immunol 2005 175: 4180-4183.

– Kim CH. The greater chemotactic network for lymphocyte trafficking: Chemokines and beyond. Current Opinion in Hematology 2005, 12:298-304.

– Lim HW, Hillsamer P, Kim CH. Regulatory T cells acquire migratory capacity to follicles upon T cell activation and suppress GC-T helper cell-driven B cell responses. 2004, J. Clin. Invest. 114:1640-1649.

– Kim CH, Lim HW, Kim JR, Rott L, Hillsamer P, Butcher EC. Unique gene expression program of human germinal center T cells. 2004. Blood. 104: 1952-1960.

– Kim CH, Lim HW, Kim JR, Rott L, Hillsamer P, Butcher EC. Unique gene expression program of human germinal center T cells. 2004. Blood. 104: 1952-1960.

– Campbell DJ, Kim CH and Butcher EC, Separable populations of effector CD4+ T cells mediate B cell help and tissue inflammation. 2001, Nature Immunology, 9:876-881.

– Kim CH, Rott LS, Clark-Lewis I, Campbell DJ, Wu L, Butcher EC. Subspecialization of CXCR5+ T cells: B helper activity is focused in a germinal center-localized subset of CXCR5+ T cells. 2001, J. Exp. Med. 193:1373.

– Kim CH, Johnston Brent and Butcher EC, Trafficking machinery of NKT cells: differential chemokine receptor expression among NKT cell subsets with distinct cytokine-producing capacity. 2002, Blood. 2002;100:11-16

– Kang SG, Wang C, Matsumoto S, Kim CH. High and low vitamin A therapies induce distinct FoxP3+ T-cell subsets and effectively control intestinal inflammation. Gastroenterology. 2009 Oct;137(4):1391-402.

– Kim CH, Kunkel, EJ, Boisvert J, Johnston B, Campbell JJ, Genovese MC, Greenberg HB, and Butcher EC. Bonzo/CXCR6 defines polarized Type 1 memory/effector T cell subsets with extra-lymphoid tissue homing potential. 2001, J. Clin. Invest.107: 595.

– Kim CH, Rott LS, Kunkel EJ, Genovese M, Andrew DP, Wu L, and Butcher EC. Rules of chemokine receptor association with T cell polarization in vivo. 2001, J. Clin. Invest, 108:1331

– Kim CH, Qu C, Hangoc G, Cooper S, Feng G-S, and Broxmeyer HE, Abnormal chemokine induced responses of immature and mature hematopoietic cells from motheaten mice: Implication of the protein tyrosine phosphatase SHP-1 in chemokine responses, 1999, J. Exp. Med., 190:681-690.

– Youn BS, Kim CH, Smith F, Broxmeyer HE, TECK, an efficacious chemoattractant for human thymocytes, uses GPR-9-6/CCR9 as a specific receptor. 1999, Blood. 94:2533-2536.

– Kim CH, Hangoc G, Cooper S, Helgason CD, Yew S, Humphries RK, Krystal G, and Broxmeyer HE, Altered responsiveness to chemokines due to targeted disruption of SHIP. 1999, J. Clin. Invest. 104:1751.

– Kim CH, Pelus LM, White JR, and Broxmeyer HE. Rapid communication: Differential chemotactic behavior of developing T cells in response to thymic chemokines. Blood, 1998, 91:4434-4443

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