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1.
Nat Commun ; 12(1): 4917, 2021 08 13.
Artigo em Inglês | MEDLINE | ID: mdl-34389714

RESUMO

APOBEC3A is a cytidine deaminase driving mutagenesis in tumors. While APOBEC3A-induced mutations are common, APOBEC3A expression is rarely detected in cancer cells. This discrepancy suggests a tightly controlled process to regulate episodic APOBEC3A expression in tumors. In this study, we find that both viral infection and genotoxic stress transiently up-regulate APOBEC3A and pro-inflammatory genes using two distinct mechanisms. First, we demonstrate that STAT2 promotes APOBEC3A expression in response to foreign nucleic acid via a RIG-I, MAVS, IRF3, and IFN-mediated signaling pathway. Second, we show that DNA damage and DNA replication stress trigger a NF-κB (p65/IkBα)-dependent response to induce expression of APOBEC3A and other innate immune genes, independently of DNA or RNA sensing pattern recognition receptors and the IFN-signaling response. These results not only reveal the mechanisms by which tumors could episodically up-regulate APOBEC3A but also highlight an alternative route to stimulate the immune response after DNA damage independently of cGAS/STING or RIG-I/MAVS.


Assuntos
Citidina Desaminase/genética , Dano ao DNA , Regulação da Expressão Gênica , Imunidade/genética , Proteínas/genética , Transdução de Sinais/fisiologia , Linhagem Celular , Linhagem Celular Tumoral , Citidina Desaminase/metabolismo , Interações Hospedeiro-Patógeno , Humanos , Proteínas/metabolismo , RNA Mensageiro/genética , RNA Mensageiro/metabolismo , Reação em Cadeia da Polimerase Via Transcriptase Reversa , Células THP-1 , Fator de Transcrição RelA/metabolismo , Regulação para Cima , Vírus/crescimento & desenvolvimento
2.
J Virol ; 91(16)2017 08 15.
Artigo em Inglês | MEDLINE | ID: mdl-28539455

RESUMO

Group B coxsackieviruses are responsible for chronic cardiac infections. However, the molecular mechanisms by which the virus can persist in the human heart long after the signs of acute myocarditis have abated are still not completely understood. Recently, coxsackievirus B3 strains with 5'-terminal deletions in genomic RNAs were isolated from a patient suffering from idiopathic dilated cardiomyopathy, suggesting that such mutant viruses may be the forms responsible for persistent infection. These deletions lacked portions of 5' stem-loop I, which is an RNA secondary structure required for viral RNA replication. In this study, we assessed the consequences of the genomic deletions observed in vivo for coxsackievirus B3 biology. Using cell extracts from HeLa cells, as well as transfection of luciferase replicons in two types of cardiomyocytes, we demonstrated that coxsackievirus RNAs harboring 5' deletions ranging from 7 to 49 nucleotides in length can be translated nearly as efficiently as those of wild-type virus. However, these 5' deletions greatly reduced the synthesis of viral RNA in vitro, which was detected only for the 7- and 21-nucleotide deletions. Since 5' stem-loop I RNA forms a ribonucleoprotein complex with cellular and viral proteins involved in viral RNA replication, we investigated the binding of the host cell protein PCBP2, as well as viral protein 3CDpro, to deleted positive-strand RNAs corresponding to the 5' end. We found that binding of these proteins was conserved but that ribonucleoprotein complex formation required higher PCBP2 and 3CDpro concentrations, depending on the size of the deletion. Overall, this study confirmed the characteristics of persistent CVB3 infection observed in heart tissues and provided a possible explanation for the low level of RNA replication observed for the 5'-deleted viral genomes-a less stable ribonucleoprotein complex formed with proteins involved in viral RNA replication.IMPORTANCE Dilated cardiomyopathy is the most common indication for heart transplantation worldwide, and coxsackie B viruses are detected in about one-third of idiopathic dilated cardiomyopathies. Terminal deletions at the 5' end of the viral genome involving an RNA secondary structure required for RNA replication have been recently reported as a possible mechanism of virus persistence in the human heart. These mutations are likely to disrupt the correct folding of an RNA secondary structure required for viral RNA replication. In this report, we demonstrate that transfected RNAs harboring 5'-terminal sequence deletions are able to direct the synthesis of viral proteins, but not genomic RNAs, in human and murine cardiomyocytes. Moreover, we show that the binding of cellular and viral replication factors to viral RNA is conserved despite genomic deletions but that the impaired RNA synthesis associated with terminally deleted viruses could be due to destabilization of the ribonucleoprotein complexes formed.


Assuntos
Enterovirus Humano B/fisiologia , RNA Viral/genética , RNA Viral/metabolismo , Ribonucleoproteínas/metabolismo , Deleção de Sequência , Replicação Viral , Animais , Células Cultivadas , Análise Mutacional de DNA , Enterovirus Humano B/genética , Humanos , Camundongos Endogâmicos C57BL , Miócitos Cardíacos/virologia , Ligação Proteica
3.
J Virol ; 87(5): 2390-400, 2013 Mar.
Artigo em Inglês | MEDLINE | ID: mdl-23255796

RESUMO

Infection of mammalian cells by picornaviruses results in the nucleocytoplasmic redistribution of certain host cell proteins. These viruses interfere with import-export pathways, allowing for the cytoplasmic accumulation of nuclear proteins that are then available to function in viral processes. We recently described the cytoplasmic relocalization of cellular splicing factor SRp20 during poliovirus infection. SRp20 is an important internal ribosome entry site (IRES) trans-acting factor (ITAF) for poliovirus IRES-mediated translation; however, it is not known whether other picornaviruses utilize SRp20 as an ITAF and direct its cytoplasmic relocalization. Also, the mechanism by which poliovirus directs the accumulation of SRp20 in the cytoplasm of the infected cell is currently unknown. Work described in this report demonstrated that infection by another picornavirus (coxsackievirus B3) causes SRp20 to relocalize from the nucleus to the cytoplasm of HeLa cells, similar to poliovirus infection; however, SRp20 is relocalized to a somewhat lesser extent in the cytoplasm of HeLa cells during infection by yet another picornavirus (human rhinovirus 16). We show that expression of poliovirus 2A proteinase is sufficient to cause the nucleocytoplasmic redistribution of SRp20. Following expression of poliovirus 2A proteinase in HeLa cells, we detect cleavage of specific nuclear pore proteins known to be cleaved during poliovirus infection. We also find that expression of human rhinovirus 16 2A proteinase alone can cause efficient cytoplasmic relocalization of SRp20, despite the lower levels of SRp20 relocalization observed during rhinovirus infection compared to poliovirus. Taken together, these results further define the mechanism of SRp20 cellular redistribution during picornavirus infections, and they provide additional insight into some of the differences observed between human rhinovirus and other enterovirus infections.


Assuntos
Cisteína Endopeptidases/metabolismo , Infecções por Picornaviridae/metabolismo , Proteínas de Ligação a RNA/metabolismo , Proteínas Virais/metabolismo , Transporte Ativo do Núcleo Celular , Linhagem Celular Tumoral , Núcleo Celular/metabolismo , Infecções por Coxsackievirus/metabolismo , Cisteína Endopeptidases/biossíntese , Cisteína Endopeptidases/genética , Citoplasma/metabolismo , Enterovirus Humano B/metabolismo , Células HeLa , Humanos , Glicoproteínas de Membrana/metabolismo , Complexo de Proteínas Formadoras de Poros Nucleares/metabolismo , Proteínas Nucleares/metabolismo , Poliovirus/metabolismo , Rhinovirus/metabolismo , Fatores de Processamento de Serina-Arginina , Transativadores/metabolismo , Proteínas Virais/biossíntese , Proteínas Virais/genética
4.
J Virol ; 79(18): 11962-73, 2005 Sep.
Artigo em Inglês | MEDLINE | ID: mdl-16140772

RESUMO

Picornavirus RNA replication involves the specific synthesis of negative-strand intermediates followed by an accumulation of positive-strand viral RNA in the presence of a multitude of cellular mRNAs. Previously, in an effort to identify cis-acting elements required for initiation of negative-strand RNA synthesis, we deleted the entire 3' noncoding regions from human rhinovirus and poliovirus genomic RNAs. These deletion mutation transcripts displayed a severe delay in RNA accumulation following transfection of HeLa cells. Interestingly, in subsequent infection of HeLa cells, the deletion-mutant poliovirus displayed only a moderate deficiency in RNA synthesis. These data suggested that the delay in the production of cytopathic effects after transfection may have been due to an RNA replication defect overcome by the accumulation of a compensatory mutation(s) generated during initial rounds of RNA synthesis. In this study, we have sequenced the entire genome of the deletion-mutant virus and found only two nucleotide changes from the parental clone. Transfection analysis of these sequence variants revealed that the sequence changes did not provide compensatory functions for the 3' noncoding region deletion mutation replication defect. Further examination of the deletion mutant phenotype revealed that the severe replication defect following RNA transfection is due, in part, to nonviral terminal sequences present in the in vitro-derived deletion mutation transcripts. Our data suggest that poliovirus RNA harboring a complete 3' noncoding region deletion mutation is infectious (not merely quasi-infectious).


Assuntos
Regiões 3' não Traduzidas/genética , Poliovirus/genética , Poliovirus/fisiologia , RNA Viral/genética , Regiões 3' não Traduzidas/química , Sequência de Bases , Simulação por Computador , DNA Complementar/genética , DNA Viral/genética , Genoma Viral , Células HeLa , Humanos , Cinética , Modelos Moleculares , Dados de Sequência Molecular , Mutação , Conformação de Ácido Nucleico , Fenótipo , Poliovirus/patogenicidade , Biossíntese de Proteínas , Estabilidade de RNA , RNA Viral/química , Deleção de Sequência , Transfecção , Replicação Viral/genética , Replicação Viral/fisiologia
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