- Open Access
CD317 Promotes the survival of cancer cells through apoptosis-inducing factor
- Xin Li†1,
- Guizhong Zhang†2,
- Qian Chen2,
- Yingxue Lin2,
- Junxin Li2,
- Qingguo Ruan2,
- Youhai Chen2, 3,
- Guang Yu1Email author and
- Xiaochun Wan2, 4Email author
© The Author(s). 2016
- Received: 18 March 2016
- Accepted: 7 July 2016
- Published: 22 July 2016
Low nutrient environment is a major obstacle to solid tumor growth. However, many tumors have developed adaptive mechanisms to circumvent the requirement for exogenous growth factors.
Here we used siRNA interference or plasmid transfection techniques to knockdown or enhance CD317 expression respectively, in mammalian cancer cells, and subjected these CD317-manipulated cells to serum deprivation to study the role of CD317 on stress-induced apoptosis and the underlying mechanism.
We report that CD317, an innate immune gene overexpressed in human cancers, protected cancer cells against serum deprivation-induced apoptosis. In tumor cells, loss of CD317 markedly enhanced their susceptibility to serum deprivation-induced apoptosis with no effect on autophagy or caspase activation, indicating an autophagy- and caspase-independent mechanism of CD317 function. Importantly, CD317 knockdown in serum-deprived tumor cells impaired mitochondria function and subsequently promoted apoptosis-inducing factor (AIF) release and nuclear translocation but had little effect on mitochondrial and cytoplasmic distributions of cytochrome C, a pro-apoptotic factor released from mitochondria that initiates caspase processing in response to death stimuli. Furthermore, overexpression of CD317 in HEK293T cells inhibits serum deprivation-induced apoptosis as well as the release and nuclear accumulation of AIF.
Our data suggest that CD317 functions as an anti-apoptotic factor through the mitochondria-AIF axis in malnourished condition and may serve as a potential drug target for cancer therapy.
- Apoptosis inducing factor (AIF)
Hypoxia, low nutrient environments, and exogenous growth factor depletion are among the most important challenges that any rapidly growing solid tumor must surmount to survive, grow and metastasize. Serum or growth factor deprivation can induce apoptosis in normal cells as well as tumor cells that cannot mount an adaptive response to it [1–3]. Despite all this, many tumors have developed adaptive mechanisms to circumvent this requirement for exogenous growth factors . These adaptive mechanisms are important for tumor growth and invasion but still remain unclear, which limits the strategy design for cancer therapy.
CD317 (also referred as tetherin, BST2, or HM1.24 antigen) is a type II transmembrane glycoprotein with an atypical membrane topology . It consists of an N-terminal transmembrane domain, extracellular coiled-coiled domain, and a C-terminal GPI anchor . This unique topology gives CD317 viral tethering function [5–8]. As reported, CD317 inhibits the release of many enveloped viruses from the surface of infected cells. These include all retroviruses tested as well as members from seven other families, such as Hepadnaviridae (Hepatitis B virus), Flaviviridae (Hepatitis C virus), Filoviridae (Ebola and Marburg viruses), Arenaviridae (Lassa fever virus), Herpesviridase (Kaposi’s sarcoma-associated herpesvirus), Paramyxoviridae (Sendai virus and Nipah virus), and Rabdoviridae (vesicular stomatitis virus) [6, 9–15]. There is a growing literature demonstrating the importance of CD317 in limiting viral infection, however, other functions of CD317 such as its impact on tumorigenesis remain undefined. CD317 expresses in several types of cancers including multiple myeloma (MM), B cell lymphoma, lung cancer, head and neck squamous cell carcinomas, endometrial cancer, brain cancer and bone metastatic breast cancer . Although it is unclear what function CD317 serves on transformed cells, it was found that overexpression in breast cancer cells results in increased migration and proliferation . In addition, CD317 is a potential target for tumor immunotherapy. Humanized monoclonal antibody (McAb) against CD317 showed significant tumor growth inhibition and prolonged survival in human MM xenograft models and MM patients, and the antitumor effect of CD317 McAb were largely mediated by natural killer (NK) cell and monocyte- and macrophage-mediated antibody-dependent cellular cytotoxicity (ADCC) . In our present study, we investigated the anti-apoptotic effect of CD317 on several mammalian cell lines cultured in serum deprivation condition, and explored the underlying mechanisms.
Antibodies and reagents
Antibodies used in this study are as follow: monoclonal rabbit anti-BST-2(Abcam, 1:1000), polyclonal rabbit anti-Bcl-2 (CST, 1:1000), polyclonal rabbit anti-Caspase-3 (CTS, 1:1000), monoclonal mouse anti-Caspase-8(1C12)(CST, 1:1000), polyclonal rabbit anti-Caspase-9 (CST, 1:1000), polyclonal rabbit anti-LC3A/B(CST, 1:1000), polyclonal rabbit anti-AIF (CST, 1:1000), polyclonal rabbit anti-COX IV (CST, 1:1000), monoclonal mouse anti-Lamin A/C(4C11) (CST, 1:1000), monoclonal mouse anti-cytochrome C (Beyotime Biotech, 1:200), polyclonal mouse anti-β-Actin and anti-GAPDH (Santa Cruz Biotechnology, 1:8000), HRP-labeled goat anti-mouse and anti-rabbit IgG (Earthox, 1:10000).
DMEM medium, fetal bovine serum (FBS), penicillin and streptomycin were purchased from HyClone (Logan, USA). L-glutamine was purchased from Gibico (CA, USA). Annexin V-FITC/PI apoptosis detection kit and was purchased from TransGen Biotech (Beijing, China). 7-AAD viability staining solution was purchased from BioLegend (San Diego, CA, USA). Nuclear extraction kit and mitochondria extraction kit were obtained from Pierce Biotechnology (Rockford, USA). Ac-DEVD-CHO was purchased from Beyotime Biotech (Nanjing, China). CD317-specific siRNA (named as siR317) and Normal Control siRNA (name as NC) were synthesized by GenePharma (Shanghai, China). The sequences of the siRNA targeting human CD317 were 5-CCAGGUCUUAAGCGUGAGAdTdT-3 and 5-UCGCGGACAAGAAGUACUAdTdT-3 (corresponding to base pairs 432–450 and 452–470 of the human CD317 sequence, respectively) , and the sequences of murine CD317-specific siRNA were 5-GGGUUACCUUAGUCAUCCUdTdT-3 and 5-GCUUGAGAAUGAAGUCACGdTdT-3 (corresponding to base pairs 126–144 and 379–397 of the murine CD317 sequence, respectively), the NC siRNA (5-UUCUCCGAACGUGUCACGUdTdT-3) was used as negative control. MigR1-CD317 plasmid (named as plasCD317) was constructed in our lab. Briefly, the full length of human CD317 CDS was cloned from Jurkat cells by RT-PCR using specific primers, digested with Bgl II and Xho I, then subcloned into the expression vector MigR1 and sequenced.
Cells and transfection
Hela (an epithelial cell line from female cervical cancer), SK-OV-3(a human ovarian cancer cell line), MCF-7 (a luminal human breast cancer cell line), HepG2 cells(a hepatocellular carcinoma cell line), sp2/0 cells (a mouse myeloma cell line), U266(a human myeloma cell line) and HEK293T (a CD317 negative human embryonic kidney cell line) were obtained from ATCC or Cell bank, Chinese academy of sciences(Shanghai, China) and routinely culture in DMED medium or RPMI-1640 medium supplemented with 10 % fetal bovine serum, 2 mM L-glutamine, 100 U/mL penicillin, and 10 mg/mL streptomycin. All cultures were maintained in a humidified 5 % CO2 incubator at 37 °C, and routinely passaged when 80–90 % confluent.
The CD317-positive cells were transfected with NC (named as NC cells) or siR317 (named as siR317 cells), while the HEK293T cells were transfected with MigR1 or plasCD317, respectively. All transfections were performed using Lipofectamine 3000 (Invitrogen, USA) or Gene Pulser Xcell (BioRad, USA) according to the manufacturer’s instructions.
After the transfection, cells were cultured in normal or serum deprivation condition for subsequent experiments.
FACS analysis for apoptosis
After transfection, cells were cultured in normal or serum withdrawal condition for another 48 h and then stained with 7-AAD or double-stained with Annexin V-FITC and propidium iodide (PI) using an apoptosis detection kit for flow cytometry analysis. All samples were analyzed using flow cytometer (FACS Canto II, BD).
JC-1 assay for MMP
Mitochondrial membrane potential (MMP,ΔΨm) was evaluated by JC-1 reduction according to the manufacturer’s instructions. After indicated treatment and wash, cells were incubated with 2.5 μM JC-1 at 37 °C for 30 min and then quantified using flow cytometer (FACS Canto II, BD).
Immunofluorescence and microscopy
Hela cells mounted on glass slides were fixed with 4 % paraformaldehyde (PFA) for 20 min at room temperature and then permeabilized with 0.1 % Triton X-100 for another 20 min. Cells were blocked with goat serum for 20 min at room temperature and then incubated with primary antibody (polyclonal rabbit anti-AIF, 1:1000) at 4 °C. After overnight incubation, cells were further stained with rhodamine-conjugated goat anti-rabbit IgG (Molecular Probes), and 4, 6-diamino-2-phenylindole (DAPI, Roche) and analyzed on an optical microscopy (Olympus IX71, Tokyo, Japan). 10–15 high-powered fields were evaluated, and fixed fluorescence images were analyzed by Image-Pro Plus software (Media Cybernetics, Silver Spring, MD).
Cytoplasmic and nuclear protein extraction
Cell cytoplasm and nucleus protein were collected with NE-PER Nuclear and Cytoplasmic Extraction Reagents (Pierce). In brief, cells were washed with cold PBS and fully suspended in ice-cold CER I by vortex on the highest setting for 15 s, followed by incubation on ice for 10 min. Homogenates were added ice-cold CER II, incubated on ice for 1 min and then centrifuged at 16,000 g for 5 min at 4 °C. The supernatants (cytosol) were collected and the pellets were suspended in ice-cold NER and incubated on ice for 40 min, vortex for 15 s every 10 min. The lysates were again centrifuged at 16,000 g for 5 min, and the supernatants (nucleus) were collected. The distributions of protein in cytosol and nucleus were analyzed by western blot.
Isolation of mitochondria was performed using mitochondria isolation kit (Pierce). Briefly, 1 × 107 cells were suspended in 800 μL Reagent A and incubated on ice for exactly 2 min, then were added 10 μL Reagent B followed with another incubation on ice for 5 min. After that, 800 μL Reagent C was added and then the mixture was centrifuged at 700 g for 10 min at 4 °C. The supernatant was transferred to a new 2.0 mL tube and centrifuged at 12,000 g for 15 min at 4 °C to obtain the mitochondria. At last, the isolated mitochondria were lysed in RIPA buffer containing 1.0 mM PMSF (Beyotime, China) to extract protein for further analysis.
Hela cells were cultured in normal or serum-deprivation condition for 24 h, cell lysates were prepared and immunoprecipitated with anti-CD317 or control Ig. The precipitates and lysates were subjected to Western blotting with antibodies for the indicated antigens.
Cells were washed with PBS and lysed with RIPA buffer supplemented with 1.0 mM PMSF. After 15-min incubation on ice, lysates were centrifuged at 12,000 rpm for 20 min at 4 °C. The supernatant was collected, and the protein concentration was measured by bicinchoninic acid (BCA) assay (Beyotime, China). Whole cell lysates (25–50 μg of denatured protein) were separated on a 4–20 % gradient SDS polyacrylamide gel and then transferred to a PVDF membrane (Millipore). The membrane was blocked for 1 h at room temperature in PBST, pH 7.4 (PBS with 0.1 % Tween-20) with 5 % BSA. After washing, the membrane was incubated with primary antibodies overnight at 4 °C, followed by extensive washing and incubation with HRP-conjugated secondary antibodies. At last, protein was visualized by an enhanced chemiluminescense detection kit (Millipore, USA). After stripping, the blot was reprobed with β-Actin or GAPDH antibody (Santa Cruz) to ensure equal loading of total protein.
All data represent at least 3 independent experiments and are expressed as mean ± SEM. Statistical comparisons were made using Student’s t-test. P < 0.05 was considered statistically significant.
CD317 knockdown sensitizes tumor cell to serum deprivation-induced apoptosis
CD317 knockdown enhances apoptosis through autophagy-independent manner
CD317 knockdown enhances apoptosis through caspase-independent manner
To study whether CD317 affect apoptosis through caspase processing axis, we compared the level of cleaved caspase between NC and siR317 cells. However, no significant difference in the expression of cleaved caspase 8, 9 and 3 was observed between NC and siR317 cells in the presence or absence of FBS, indicating that CD317 silencing cannot influence caspase cascade (Fig. 3a). In accordance with that, treatment with Ac-DEVD-CHO, a specific inhibitor for caspase 3, significantly reduced serum deprivation-induced apoptosis but failed to abrogate the different apoptosis levels between NC and siR317 cells (Fig. 3b, c, Ac-DEVD-CHO group, NC vs siR317, 11.37 ± 0.44 % vs 21.10 ± 3.18 %, P = 0.0386). These data suggested that CD317 prevents cells apoptosis without affecting caspase cascade, which can partially explain the absence of CD317 in the regulation of TRAIL-induced apoptosis, an extrinsic apoptotic pathway mainly depend on caspase activation.
CD317 Knockdown impairs mitochondria function resulting in AIF release and accumulation in nucleus
To further investigate the resistant mechanism of CD317 in AIF release and nuclear accumulation, we try to find the binding partners of CD317 by immunoprecipitation. As shown in Additional file 1: Figure S4, CD317 did not bind with either AIF or Calpain 1, a Ca2+-dependent neutral cysteine protease that colocalizes with AIF and promotes AIF maturation and release , in both normal and serum-free condition. These data suggest that CD317 modulates AIF release without direct interaction with AIF or Calpain 1.
CD317 overexpression inhibits serum deprivation-induces apoptosis in HEK293T cells
In this study, we conducted in vitro experiments to investigate the role of CD317 in five human cell lines and one mouse cell line. Our data demonstrated that CD317 knockdown in either human or mice tumor cells significantly augmented the susceptibility of CD317-bearing tumor cells to serum deprivation-induced apoptosis (Fig. 1, Additional file 1: Figure S1, Additional file 1: Figure S2 and Additional file 1: Figure S3). Moreover, over-expression of CD317 in the CD317-negative cells endowed the cells a markedly increased resistance to the serum deprivation-induced apoptosis (Fig. 5a). These findings revealed a novel function of CD317 in cancer biology and led us to explore the mechanisms underlying this intriguing phenomenon.
CD317 is well documented as a cellular protein which inhibits retrovirus infection by preventing the diffusion of virus particles after budding from infected cells . It has also been identified as the protein that help stabilize lipid rafts by joining nearby lipid rafts to form a cluster, and been predicted to be involved in cell adhesion and cell migration . In the fields of oncology, CD317 has been identified to be overexpressed on several lines of cancer cells [25, 26], and some of its effects on tumors have been reported. In human, overexpression of CD317 has been associated with poor survival of patients with several types cancers . In mice, CD317 expression in breast tumor is associated with tumor size, tumor aggressiveness, and host survival. Knockdown of CD317 in cancer cells decreases metastases to the lung and other distal sites tumor mass . In vitro studies showed that cells with suppressed CD317 have reduced adhesion, anchorage-independent growth, migration, and invasion . Our new finding of the anti-apoptosis function displayed by the CD317-bearing cells in serum-free culture condition could partially reveal the underlying mechanisms of those published observations. Intriguingly, the published report showing that, in two-dimensional culture, mice 4 T1 cells but not E0771 cells with suppressed CD317 expression had higher viability as measured by MTT assay. Therefore, the authors believed that cell viability may not be implicated in the role of CD317 in cancer cell behavior . This is obviously not in line with our observations. The discrepancy may possibly, although not exclusively, be attributable to the differences in experimental design, as it was shown in our data that the effect of CD317 was observed in only the serum-deprived rather than the normal culture condition.
Considering that several groups have discovered that CD317 can activate NF-kB, a transcriptional activator that leads to the rapid expression of proteins involved in cell survival , we added TRAIL in the functional assay of CD317. As shown in Fig. 1, TRAIL-induced apoptosis was not affected by CD317-silencing, implying the absence of CD317 in TRIAL-mediated extrinsic apoptotic pathway. To further understand how CD317 endows the cells with the anti-apoptotic function, we tested whether autophagy flow is responsible for the CD317-mediated apoptosis resistance. As shown in Fig. 2, treatment with autophagy agonist had no significant effect on both NC and siR317 cells to serum deprivation-induced apoptosis. Moreover, neither agonist nor inhibitor of autophagy could abrogate the anti-apoptotic effect of CD317, and the level of cleaved LC3 was not affected by CD317 silencing both in normal and serum-deprived condition (Fig. 3). These results suggested that autophagy flow dose not directly contribute to anti-apoptosis function of CD317. Then we turned to examine whether CD317 affect apoptosis through caspase cascade (caspase-8/-3 or caspase-9/-3 axis). We compared the level of cleaved caspases between NC and siR317 cells, and observed no significant difference in the expression of cleaved caspase-8, -9 and -3, indicating that CD317-knowdown has no significant influence on these caspase cascades (Fig. 3a). In accordance with this, treatment with caspase-3 specific inhibitor significantly reduced serum deprivation-induced apoptosis but failed to abrogate the different apoptosis levels between NC and siR317 cells (Fig. 3b, c, Ac-DEVD-CHO group), suggesting that both capase-dependent and -independent pathways are involved in the serum-deprived apoptosis, while the anti-apoptotic function of CD317 may be independent of caspase cascade.
It is known that mitochondria damage results in the release of pro-apoptotic protein such as cytochrome c and AIF, which may trigger caspase-dependent or caspase-independent cell death [29, 30]. To get further insights into the pathway through which CD317 plays its anti-apoptotic role, we examined the pro-apoptotic factor AIF by comparing the level of MMP between the untreated and 317 knowdown cells, and found that CD317-silencing in serum-deprived cells enhanced MMP loss and AIF release. In addition, a translocation of AIF into nucleus was also observed. This nuclear accumulation was accompanied by a decline in mitochondrial distribution, indicating that CD317 knockdown in serum-deprived cells enhanced AIF release and translocation into nucleus. These results suggested that CD317 may protect cells from serum deprivation-induced apoptosis through AIF-mediated caspase-independent cell death pathway.
Interestingly, we observed that CD317 knockdown significantly enhanced AIF release with little effect on the subcellular distribution of cytochrome C (Fig. 4c). To clarify the mechanism underlying this observation, we tried to identify the direct target molecule for CD317. Considering the published evidence showing that mitochondrial calpain 1, a Ca2+-dependent neutral cysteine protease, can colocalize with AIF , we speculated that AIF or Calpain 1 may be the binding partner of CD317 and tried to confirm this assumption by Co-IP, but as shown in Additional file 1: Figure S4, CD317 did not bind with either AIF or Calpain 1 in both normal and serum-free condition. Further investigations are thus needed to elucidate the bridging molecules between CD317 and AIF.
Taken together, our data for the first time revealed that under a nutrient deficient condition, CD317 functions as an anti-apoptotic factor through AIF-mediated caspase- and autophagy-independent manner and may serve as a target for the development of new therapeutics for CD317-positive cancers.
3MA, 3-methyladenine; 5-FU, 5-fluorouracil; 7-AAD, 7-aminoactinomycin D; AIF, apoptosis-inducing factor; BCA, bicinchoninic acid; BSA, bovine serum albumin; BST-2, bone marrow stromal cell antigen 2; CDS, coding sequence; Co-IP, Co-Immunoprecipitation; DAPI, 4,6-diamino-2-phenylindole; EDTA, ethylene diamine tetraacetic acid; FBS, fatal bovine serum; FITC, fluorescein isothiocyanate; McAb, monoclonal antibody; MMP, mitochondrial membrane potential; NC, normal control; PBS, phosphate buffer saline; PFA, paraformaldehyde; PI, propidiumiodide; PMSF, phenylmethylsulfonyl fluoride; PVDF, polyvinylidene fluoride; RIPA, radio-immunoprecipitation assay; SDS, sodium dodecyl sulfate; SEM, standard error of mean; US, ultrasound
This study was supported by the National Natural Science Foundation of China (No. 81373112), Shenzhen Peacock Next-generation Monoclonal Antibody Drug research and development program (KQTD201210), Shenzhen Science and Technology Program (JCYJ20140417113430654).
XW, GY and GZ conceived and designed the experiments. XL and GZ performed the experiments. QC, YL and JL coordinated the research and analyzed the data. GZ and XL wrote the manuscript. YC, GY and QR supported the experiments and helped to draft the manuscript. XW and YC provided the financial support and supervised laboratorial processes. All authors read and approved the final manuscript.
The authors declare that they have no competing interests.
Open AccessThis article is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided you give appropriate credit to the original author(s) and the source, provide a link to the Creative Commons license, and indicate if changes were made. The Creative Commons Public Domain Dedication waiver (http://creativecommons.org/publicdomain/zero/1.0/) applies to the data made available in this article, unless otherwise stated.
- Thomas R, Kim MH. A HIF-1alpha-dependent autocrine feedback loop promotes survival of serum-deprived prostate cancer cells. Prostate. 2009;69:263–75.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Barnes DM. Cells without growth factors commit suicide. Science. 1988;242:1510–1.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Boix J, Fibla J, Yuste V, Piulats JM, Llecha N, Comella JX. Serum deprivation and protein synthesis inhibition induce two different apoptotic processes in N18 neuroblastoma cells. Exp Cell Res. 1998;238:422–9.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Kupzig S, Korolchuk V, Rollason R, Sugden A, Wilde A, Banting G. Bst-2/HM1.24 is a raft-associated apical membrane protein with an unusual topology. Traffic. 2003;4:694–709.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Iwabu Y, Fujita H, Kinomoto M, Kaneko K, Ishizaka Y, Tanaka Y, Sata T, Tokunaga K. HIV-1 accessory protein Vpu internalizes cell-surface BST-2/tetherin through transmembrane interactions leading to lysosomes. J Biol Chem. 2009;284:35060–72.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Neil SJ, Zang T, Bieniasz PD. Tetherin inhibits retrovirus release and is antagonized by HIV-1 Vpu. Nature. 2008;451:425–30.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Van Damme N, Goff D, Katsura C, Jorgenson RL, Mitchell R, Johnson MC, Stephens EB, Guatelli J. The interferon-induced protein BST-2 restricts HIV-1 release and is downregulated from the cell surface by the viral Vpu protein. Cell Host Microbe. 2008;3:245–52.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Perez-Caballero D, Zang T, Ebrahimi A, McNatt MW, Gregory DA, Johnson MC, Bieniasz PD. Tetherin inhibits HIV-1 release by directly tethering virions to cells. Cell. 2009;139:499–511.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Swiecki M, Omattage NS, Brett TJ. BST-2/tetherin: structural biology, viral antagonism, and immunobiology of a potent host antiviral factor. Mol Immunol. 2013;54:132–9.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Pan XB, Qu XW, Jiang D, Zhao XL, Han JC, Wei L. BST2/Tetherin inhibits hepatitis C virus production in human hepatoma cells. Antiviral Res. 2013;98:54–60.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Lv M, Zhang B, Shi Y, Han Z, Zhang Y, Zhou Y, Zhang W, Niu J, Yu XF. Identification of BST-2/tetherin-induced hepatitis B virus restriction and hepatocyte-specific BST-2 inactivation. Sci Rep. 2015;5:11736.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Jouvenet N, Neil SJ, Zhadina M, Zang T, Kratovac Z, Lee Y, McNatt M, Hatziioannou T, Bieniasz PD. Broad-spectrum inhibition of retroviral and filoviral particle release by tetherin. J Virol. 2009;83:1837–44.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Sakuma T, Noda T, Urata S, Kawaoka Y, Yasuda J. Inhibition of Lassa and Marburg virus production by tetherin. J Virol. 2009;83:2382–5.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Weidner JM, Jiang D, Pan XB, Chang J, Block TM, Guo JT. Interferon-induced cell membrane proteins, IFITM3 and tetherin, inhibit vesicular stomatitis virus infection via distinct mechanisms. J Virol. 2010;84:12646–57.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Kong WS, Irie T, Yoshida A, Kawabata R, Kadoi T, Sakaguchi T. Inhibition of virus-like particle release of Sendai virus and Nipah virus, but not that of mumps virus, by tetherin/CD317/BST-2. Hiroshima J Med Sci. 2012;61:59–67.PubMedGoogle Scholar
- Mahauad-Fernandez WD, DeMali KA, Olivier AK, Okeoma CM. Bone marrow stromal antigen 2 expressed in cancer cells promotes mammary tumor growth and metastasis. Breast Cancer Res. 2014;16:493.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Kawai S, Azuma Y, Fujii E, Furugaki K, Ozaki S, Matsumoto T, Kosaka M, Yamada-Okabe H. Interferon-alpha enhances CD317 expression and the antitumor activity of anti-CD317 monoclonal antibody in renal cell carcinoma xenograft models. Cancer Sci. 2008;99:2461–6.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Rollason R, Korolchuk V, Hamilton C, Jepson M, Banting G. A CD317/tetherin-RICH2 complex plays a critical role in the organization of the subapical actin cytoskeleton in polarized epithelial cells. J Cell Biol. 2009;184:721–36.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Stuckey DW, Shah K. TRAIL on trial: preclinical advances in cancer therapy. Trends Mol Med. 2013;19:685–94.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Yogev O, Shaulian E. Jun proteins inhibit autophagy and induce cell death. Autophagy. 2010;6:566–7.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Susin SA, Lorenzo HK, Zamzami N, Marzo I, Snow BE, Brothers GM, Mangion J, Jacotot E, Costantini P, Loeffler M, Larochette N, Goodlett DR, Aebersold R, Siderovski DP, Penninger JM, Kroemer G. Molecular characterization of mitochondrial apoptosis-inducing factor. Nature. 1999;397:441–6.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Sevrioukova IF. Apoptosis-inducing factor: structure, function, and redox regulation. Antioxid Redox Signal. 2011;14:2545–79.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Li SX, Barrett BS, Guo K, Kassiotis G, Hasenkrug KJ, Dittmer U, Gibbert K, Santiago ML. Tetherin/BST-2 promotes dendritic cell activation and function during acute retrovirus infection. Sci Rep. 2016;6:20425.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Billcliff PG, Rollason R, Prior I, Owen DM, Gaus K, Banting G. CD317/tetherin is an organiser of membrane microdomains. J Cell Sci. 2013;126:1553–64.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Harada T, Ozaki S. Targeted therapy for HM1.24 (CD317) on multiple myeloma cells. Biomed Res Int. 2014;2014:965384.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Gong S, Osei ES, Kaplan D, Chen YH, Meyerson H. CD317 is over-expressed in B-cell chronic lymphocytic leukemia, but not B-cell acute lymphoblastic leukemia. Int J Clin Exp Pathol. 2015;8:1613–21.PubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Mukai S, Oue N, Oshima T, Mukai R, Tatsumoto Y, Sakamoto N, Sentani K, Tanabe K, Egi H, Hinoi T, Ohdan H, Yasui W. Overexpression of Transmembrane Protein BST2 is Associated with Poor Survival of Patients with Esophageal, Gastric, or Colorectal Cancer, Ann Surg Oncol, 2016. [Epub ahead of print].Google Scholar
- Gustin JK, Douglas JL. BST-2/tetherin: viral tether, viral sensor or both? Future Virol. 2013;8:11.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Polster BM, Fiskum G. Mitochondrial mechanisms of neural cell apoptosis. J Neurochem. 2004;90:1281–9.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Cregan SP, Dawson VL, Slack RS. Role of AIF in caspase-dependent and caspase-independent cell death. Oncogene. 2004;23:2785–96.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- 31. DeSantis CE, Siegel RC, Sauer AG, Miller KD, Fedewa SA, Alcaraz KI, Jemal A. Cancer statistics for African Americans, 2016: Progress and opportunities in reducing racial disparities. CA Cancer J Clin. 2016;66(4):290-308. doi:10.3322/caac.21340. Epub 22 Feb 2016.
- Chen W, Zheng R, Baade PD, Zhang S, Zeng H, Bray F, Jemal A, Yu XQ, He J. Cancer statistics in China, 2015. CA Cancer J Clin. 2016;66:115–32.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- El-Shemi AG, Ashshi AM, Na Y, Li Y, Basalamah M, Al-Allaf FA, Oh E, Jung BK, Yun CO. Combined therapy with oncolytic adenoviruses encoding TRAIL and IL-12 genes markedly suppressed human hepatocellular carcinoma both in vitro and in an orthotopic transplanted mouse model. J Exp Clin Cancer Res. 2016;35:74.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Li J, Yang D, Wang W, Piao S, Zhou J, Saiyin W, Zheng C, Sun H, Li Y. Inhibition of autophagy by 3-MA enhances IL-24-induced apoptosis in human oral squamous cell carcinoma cells. J Exp Clin Cancer Res. 2015;34:97.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Cai D, Cao J, Li Z, Zheng X, Yao Y, Li W, Yuan Z. Up-regulation of bone marrow stromal protein 2 (BST2) in breast cancer with bone metastasis. BMC Cancer. 2009;9:102.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar
- Hu Z, Lv G, Li Y, Li E, Li H, Zhou Q, Yang B, Cao W. Enhancement of anti-tumor effects of 5-fluorouracil on hepatocellular carcinoma by low-intensity ultrasound. J Exp Clin Cancer Res. 2016;35:71.View ArticlePubMedPubMed CentralGoogle Scholar