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Search results for: ABIN2

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#31434934   2019/08/21 To Up

Lyssavirus matrix protein cooperates with phosphoprotein to modulate the Jak-Stat pathway.

Phosphoprotein (P) and matrix protein (M) cooperate to undermine the immune response to rabies virus (RABV) infections. While P is involved in the modulation of the Jak-Stat pathway through the cytoplasmic retention of interferon (IFN)-activated STAT1 (pSTAT1), M interacts with the RelAp43-p105-ABIN2-TPL2 complex, to efficiently inhibit the nuclear factor-κB (NF-κB) pathway. Using transfections, protein-complementation assays, reverse genetics and DNA ChIP, we identified a role of M protein in the control of Jak-Stat signaling pathway, in synergy with the P protein. In unstimulated cells, both M and P proteins were found to interact with JAK1. Upon type-I IFN stimulation, the M switches toward pSTAT1 interaction, which results in an enhanced capacity of P protein to interact with pSTAT1 and restrain it in the cytoplasm. Furthermore, the role for M-protein positions 77, 100, 104 and 110 was also demonstrated in interaction with both JAK1 and pY-STAT1, and confirmed in vivo. Together, these data indicate that M protein cooperates with P protein to restrain in parallel, and sequentially, NF-κB and Jak-Stat pathways.
Florian Sonthonnax, Benoit Besson, Emilie Bonnaud, Grégory Jouvion, David Merino, Florence Larrous, Hervé Bourhy

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#30617349   2019/01/07 To Up

Severe fever with thrombocytopenia syndrome phlebovirus non-structural protein activates TPL2 signalling pathway for viral immunopathogenesis.

Severe fever with thrombocytopenia syndrome phlebovirus (SFTSV), listed in the World Health Organization Prioritized Pathogens, is an emerging phlebovirus with a high fatality. Owing to the lack of therapies and vaccines, there is a pressing need to understand SFTSV pathogenesis. SFSTV non-structural protein (NSs) has been shown to block type I interferon induction and facilitate disease progression. Here, we report that SFTSV-NSs targets the tumour progression locus 2 (TPL2)-A20-binding inhibitor of NF-κB activation 2 (ABIN2)-p105 complex to induce the expression of interleukin-10 (IL-10) for viral pathogenesis. Using a combination of reverse genetics, a TPL2 kinase inhibitor and Tpl2 mice showed that NSs interacted with ABIN2 and promoted TPL2 complex formation and signalling activity, resulting in the marked upregulation of Il10 expression. Whereas SFTSV infection of wild-type mice led to rapid weight loss and death, Tpl2 mice or Il10 mice survived an infection. Furthermore, SFTSV-NSs PA and SFTSV-NSs KR that lost the ability to induce TPL2 signalling and IL-10 production showed drastically reduced pathogenesis. Remarkably, the exogenous administration of recombinant IL-10 effectively rescued the attenuated pathogenic activity of SFTSV-NSs PA, resulting in a lethal infection. Our study demonstrates that SFTSV-NSs targets the TPL2 signalling pathway to induce immune-suppressive IL-10 cytokine production as a means to dampen the host defence and promote viral pathogenesis.
Younho Choi, Su-Jin Park, Yinyan Sun, Ji-Seung Yoo, Raghavendra Sumanth Pudupakam, Suan-Sin Foo, Woo-Jin Shin, Sally B Chen, Philip N Tsichlis, Won-Ja Lee, Jong-Soo Lee, Wenhui Li, Benjamin Brennan, Young-Ki Choi, Jae U Jung

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#30355787   2018/10/24 To Up

ABIN2 Function Is Required To Suppress DSS-Induced Colitis by a Tpl2-Independent Mechanism.

The A20-binding inhibitor of NF-κB 2 (ABIN2) interacts with Met1-linked ubiquitin chains and is an integral component of the tumor progression locus 2 (Tpl2) kinase complex. We generated a knock-in mouse expressing the ubiquitin-binding-defective mutant ABIN2[D310N]. The expression of Tpl2 and its activation by TLR agonists in macrophages or by IL-1β in fibroblasts from these mice was unimpaired, indicating that the interaction of ABIN2 with ubiquitin oligomers is not required for the stability or activation of Tpl2. The ABIN2[D310N] mice displayed intestinal inflammation and hypersensitivity to dextran sodium sulfate-induced colitis, an effect that was mediated by radiation-resistant cells rather than by hematopioetic cells. The IL-1β-dependent induction of cyclooxygenase 2 (COX2) and the secretion of PGE was reduced in mouse embryonic fibroblasts and intestinal myofibroblasts (IMFs) from ABIN2[D310N] mice. These observations are similar to those reported for the Tpl2 knockout (KO) mice (Roulis et al. 2014. 111: E4658-E4667), but the IL-1β-dependent production of COX2 and PGE in mouse embryonic fibroblasts or IMFs was unaffected by pharmacological inhibition of Tpl2 in wild-type mice. The expression of ABIN2 is decreased drastically in Tpl2 KO mice. These and other lines of evidence suggest that the hypersensitivity of Tpl2 KO mice to dextran sodium sulfate-induced colitis is not caused by the loss of Tpl2 catalytic activity but by the loss of ABIN2, which impairs COX2 and PGE production in IMFs by a Tpl2 kinase-independent pathway.
Sambit K Nanda, Tsunehisa Nagamori, Mark Windheim, Sylvia Amu, Gabriella Aviello, Janet Patterson-Kane, J Simon C Arthur, Steven C Ley, Padraic Fallon, Philip Cohen

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#29084252   2017/10/30 To Up

Regulation of NF-κB by the p105-ABIN2-TPL2 complex and RelAp43 during rabies virus infection.

At the crossroad between the NF-κB and the MAPK pathways, the ternary complex composed of p105, ABIN2 and TPL2 is essential for the host cell response to pathogens. The matrix protein (M) of field isolates of rabies virus was previously shown to disturb the signaling induced by RelAp43, a NF-κB protein close to RelA/p65. Here, we investigated how the M protein disturbs the NF-κB pathway in a RelAp43-dependant manner and the potential involvement of the ternary complex in this mechanism. Using a tandem affinity purification coupled with mass spectrometry approach, we show that RelAp43 interacts with the p105-ABIN2-TPL2 complex and we observe a strong perturbation of this complex in presence of M protein. M protein interaction with RelAp43 is associated with a wide disturbance of NF-κB signaling, involving a modulation of IκBα-, IκBβ-, and IκBε-RelAp43 interaction and a favored interaction of RelAp43 with the non-canonical pathway (RelB and p100/p52). Monitoring the interactions between host and viral proteins using protein-fragment complementation assay and bioluminescent resonance energy transfer, we further show that RelAp43 is associated to the p105-ABIN2-TPL2 complex as RelAp43-p105 interaction stabilizes the formation of a complex with ABIN2 and TPL2. Interestingly, the M protein interacts not only with RelAp43 but also with TPL2 and ABIN2. Upon interaction with this complex, M protein promotes the release of ABIN2, which ultimately favors the production of RelAp43-p50 NF-κB dimers. The use of recombinant rabies viruses further indicates that this mechanism leads to the control of IFNβ, TNF and CXCL2 expression during the infection and a high pathogenicity profile in rabies virus infected mice. All together, our results demonstrate the important role of RelAp43 and M protein in the regulation of NF-κB signaling.
Benoit Besson, Florian Sonthonnax, Magalie Duchateau, Youcef Ben Khalifa, Florence Larrous, Hyeju Eun, Véronique Hourdel, Mariette Matondo, Julia Chamot-Rooke, Regis Grailhe, Hervé Bourhy

1186 related Products with: Regulation of NF-κB by the p105-ABIN2-TPL2 complex and RelAp43 during rabies virus infection.

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#28052234   // To Up

Exploring Polyubiquitin as a Flexible Multiple-Ligand Binding Platform.

Linear (head-to-tail linked) polyubiquitin chains play a key role in the regulation of NF-κB signaling. In this issue of Structure, Lin et al. (2017) shed light on how linear tri-ubiquitin binds to ABIN2, a molecule that shares ubiquitin-binding properties of NEMO, the key activator of NF-κB.
David Fushman

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#27916521   2016/12/01 To Up

Structural Insights into Linear Tri-ubiquitin Recognition by A20-Binding Inhibitor of NF-κB, ABIN-2.

Recognition of linear polyubiquitin by specific ubiquitin-binding proteins plays an important role in mediating nuclear factor-κB (NF-κB) signaling. A20 binding proteins, ABINs, recognize linear polyubiquitin and A20 through UBAN and AHD1, respectively, for the inhibition of NF-κB activation. Here we report the crystal structure of the AHD1-UBAN fragment of ABIN2 in complex with linear tri-ubiquitin, which reveals a 2:1 stoichiometry of the complex. Structural analyses together with mutagenesis, pull-down, and isothermal titration calorimetry assays show that the hABIN2:tri-ubiquitin interaction is mainly through the primary ubiquitin-binding site, and also through the secondary ubiquitin-binding site under a high local protein concentration. Surprisingly, three ubiquitin units could form a right-handed helical trimer to bridge two ABIN2 dimers. The residues around the M1-linkage are crucial for ABIN2 to recognize tri-ubiquitin. The tri-ubiquitin bridging two ABIN2 dimers model suggests a possible higher-order signaling complex assembled between M1-linked polyubiquitinated proteins, ubiquitin-binding proteins, and effector signaling proteins in signal transduction.
Shan-Meng Lin, Su-Chang Lin, Jhen-Yi Hong, Tsung-Wei Su, Bai-Jiun Kuo, Wei-Hsin Chang, Yi-Fan Tu, Yu-Chih Lo

2177 related Products with: Structural Insights into Linear Tri-ubiquitin Recognition by A20-Binding Inhibitor of NF-κB, ABIN-2.

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#27609421   2016/09/08 To Up

TNIP2 is a Hub Protein in the NF-κB Network with Both Protein and RNA Mediated Interactions.

The NF-κB family of transcription factors is pivotal in controlling cellular responses to environmental stresses; abnormal nuclear factor kappa-light-chain-enhancer of activated B cells (NF-κB) signaling features in many autoimmune diseases and cancers. Several components of the NF-κB signaling pathway have been reported to interact with the protein TNIP2 (also known as ABIN2), and TNIP2 can both positively and negatively regulate NF-κB- dependent transcription of target genes. However, the function of TNIP2 remains elusive and the cellular machinery associating with TNIP2 has not been systematically defined. Here we first used a broad MudPIT/Halo Affinity Purification Mass Spectrometry (AP-MS) approach to map the network of proteins associated with the NF-κB transcription factors, and establish TNIP2 as an NF-κB network hub protein. We then combined AP-MS with biochemical approaches in a more focused study of truncated and mutated forms of TNIP2 to map protein associations with distinct regions of TNIP2. NF-κB interacted with the N-terminal region of TNIP2. A central region of TNIP2 interacted with the endosomal sorting complex ESCRT-I via its TSG101 subunit, a protein essential for HIV-1 budding, and a single point mutant in TNIP2 disrupted this interaction. The major gene ontology category for TNIP2 associated proteins was mRNA metabolism, and several of these associations, like KHDRBS1, were lost upon depletion of RNA. Given the major association of TNIP2 with mRNA metabolism proteins, we analyzed the RNA content of affinity purified TNIP2 using RNA-Seq. Surprisingly, a specific limited number of mRNAs was associated with TNIP2. These RNAs were enriched for transcription factor binding, transcription factor cofactor activity, and transcription regulator activity. They included mRNAs of genes in the Sin3A complex, the Mediator complex, JUN, HOXC6, and GATA2. Taken together, our findings suggest an expanded role for TNIP2, establishing a link between TNIP2, cellular transport machinery, and RNA transcript processing.
Charles A S Banks, Gina Boanca, Zachary T Lee, Cassandra G Eubanks, Gaye L Hattem, Allison Peak, Lauren E Weems, Juliana J Conkright, Laurence Florens, Michael P Washburn

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#24325551   // To Up

Retraction. IRAK1-independent pathways required for the interleukin-1-stimulated activation of the Tpl2 catalytic subunit and its dissociation from ABIN2.


1441 related Products with: Retraction. IRAK1-independent pathways required for the interleukin-1-stimulated activation of the Tpl2 catalytic subunit and its dissociation from ABIN2.

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#19763089   2009/09/17 To Up

NEMO specifically recognizes K63-linked poly-ubiquitin chains through a new bipartite ubiquitin-binding domain.

An important property of NEMO, the core element of the IKK complex involved in NF-kappaB activation, resides in its ability to specifically recognize poly-ubiquitin chains. A small domain called NOA/UBAN has been suggested to be responsible for this property. We recently demonstrated that the C-terminal Zinc Finger (ZF) of NEMO is also able to bind ubiquitin. We show here by ZF swapping and mutagenesis that this represents its only function. While neither NOA nor ZF shows any preference for K63-linked chains, we demonstrate that together they form a bipartite high-affinity K63-specific ubiquitin-binding domain. A similar domain can be found in two other proteins, Optineurin and ABIN2, and can be freely exchanged with that of NEMO without interfering with its activity. This suggests that the main function of the C-terminal half of NEMO is to specifically bind K63-linked poly-ubiquitin chains. We also demonstrate that the recently described binding of NEMO to linear poly-ubiquitin chains is dependent on the NOA alone and does not require the presence of the ZF.
E Laplantine, E Fontan, J Chiaravalli, T Lopez, G Lakisic, M Véron, F Agou, Alain Israël

2980 related Products with: NEMO specifically recognizes K63-linked poly-ubiquitin chains through a new bipartite ubiquitin-binding domain.

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#19754427   2009/10/23 To Up

IRAK1-independent pathways required for the interleukin-1-stimulated activation of the Tpl2 catalytic subunit and its dissociation from ABIN2.

The protein kinase Tpl2 (tumour progression locus 2) is activated by LPS (lipopolysaccharide), TNFalpha (tumour necrosis factor alpha) and IL (interleukin)-1. Activation of the native Tpl2 complex by these agonists requires the IKKbeta {IkappaB [inhibitor of NF-kappaB (nuclear factor kappaB)] kinase beta}-catalysed phosphorylation of the p105/NF-kappaB1 subunit and is accompanied by the release of the catalytic subunit from both p105/NF-kappaB1 and another subunit ABIN2 (A20-binding inhibitor of NF-kappaB 2). In the present study we report that IL-1 activates the transfected Tpl2 catalytic subunit in an HEK (human embryonic kidney)-293 cell line that stably expresses the IL-1R (IL-1 receptor), but does not express the protein kinase IRAK1 (IL-1R-associated kinase). In these cells IL-1 does not activate IKKbeta or induce the phosphorylation of p105/NF-kappaB1, and nor does the IKKbeta inhibitor PS1145 prevent the IL-1-induced activation of transfected Tpl2. However, the IL-1-stimulated activation of transfected Tpl2 in IRAK1-null cells or activation of the endogenous Tpl2 complex in IRAK1-expressing cells is suppressed by the protein kinase inhibitor PP2 by a mechanism that does not involve inhibition of Src family protein tyrosine kinases. The IL-1-stimulated activation of transfected Tpl2 is accompanied by its phosphorylation at Thr290 and Ser400 and by enhanced phosphorylation of Ser62, which we demonstrate are autophosphorylation events catalysed by Tpl2 itself. We further show that IL-1 triggers the dissociation of Tpl2 from co-transfected ABIN2 in IRAK1-null IL-1R cells, which is not suppressed by PP2 or by the inhibition of Tpl2 or IKKbeta. These studies identify two new signalling events involved in activation of the native Tpl2 complex by IL-1. First, the IRAK1-, IKKbeta- and PP2-independent dissociation of Tpl2 from ABIN2; secondly, the IRAK1- and IKKbeta-independent, but PP2-sensitive, activation of the Tpl2 catalytic subunit.
Hosea Handoyo, Margaret J Stafford, Eamon McManus, Dionissios Baltzis, Mark Peggie, Philip Cohen

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