- Open Access
Id4 dependent acetylation restores mutant-p53 transcriptional activity
© Knowell et al.; licensee BioMed Central Ltd. 2013
- Received: 25 June 2013
- Accepted: 5 December 2013
- Published: 13 December 2013
The mechanisms that can restore biological activity of mutant p53 are an area of high interest given that mutant p53 expression is observed in one third of prostate cancer. Here we demonstrate that Id4, an HLH transcriptional regulator and a tumor suppressor, can restore the mutant p53 transcriptional activity in prostate cancer cells.
Id4 was over-expressed in prostate cancer cell line DU145 harboring mutant p53 (P223L and V274F) and silenced in LNCaP cells with wild type p53. The cells were used to quantitate apoptosis, p53 localization, p53 DNA binding and transcriptional activity. Immuno-precipitation/-blot studies were performed to demonstrate interactions between Id4, p53 and CBP/p300 and acetylation of specific lysine residues within p53.
Ectopic expression of Id4 in DU145 cells resulted in increased apoptosis and expression of BAX, PUMA and p21, the transcriptional targets of p53. Mutant p53 gained DNA binding and transcriptional activity in the presence of Id4 in DU145 cells. Conversely, loss of Id4 in LNCaP cells abrogated wild type p53 DNA binding and transactivation potential. Gain of Id4 resulted in increased acetylation of mutant p53 whereas loss of Id4 lead to decreased acetylation in DU145 and LNCaP cells respectively. Id4 dependent acetylation of p53 was in part due to a physical interaction between Id4, p53 and acetyl-transferase CBP/p300.
Taken together, our results suggest that Id4 regulates the activity of wild type and mutant p53. Id4 promoted the assembly of a macromolecular complex involving CBP/P300 that resulted in acetylation of p53 at K373, a critical post-translational modification required for its biological activity.
Id (Inhibitor of differentiation) proteins (Id1, Id2, Id3 and Id4) are dominant negative regulators of basic helix loop helix transcription factors such as TCF3[1, 2]. Apart from blocking the general bHLH-DNA (E-box response element) interactions, the Id1, 2 and 3 proteins also interact with several non-bHLH proteins such as CASK, ELK1, 3 and 4, GATA4, caveolin, CDK2, PAX2, 5 and 8, Rb and related pocket proteins and ADD1 ([1, 2] and public databases). Currently, the non-bHLH interaction partners for Id4 are not known. Id proteins can thus control many cellular processes such as cell growth, differentiation, and apoptosis, through specific bHLH and non-bHLH interactions.
Id proteins in general, promote proliferation and inhibit differentiation with few exceptions such as Id2 and Id4 that can also promote differentiation in some organ systems. Id4 promotes differentiation of osteoblasts, adipocytes, neurons, but inhibits oligodendroglial differentiation by blocking the transcriptional activity of bHLH protein Olig1/2.
Majority of studies have demonstrated tumor suppressor activity of Id4 which is largely based on the evidence that it is epigenetically silencing in cancers such as leukemia, breast[9, 10], colorectal mouse and human CLL (chronic lymphocytic leukemia) and gastric cancer. High Id4 expression is observed in bladder and rat mammary gland carcinomas,, whereas chromosomal translocation of Id4 (t(6;14)(p22;q32)) was found in B-cell acute lymphoblastic leukemia and B-cell precursor acute lymphoblastic leukemia (BCP-ALL), suggesting that it may also have tumor promoter activity.
Decreased Id4 expression with increasing grade of prostate cancer is also associated with Id4 promoter hyper-methylation[18, 19]. The prostate cancer cell line DU145 also lacks Id4 expression due to promoter hypermethylation whereas LNCaP cells express Id4. Interestingly, DU145 cells also harbor mutant p53 with extended half-life, a property associated with mutated forms of p53. The p53 mutants (P223L and V274F) in DU145 cells are rare but located within the DNA binding domain (DBD 94-292) known to abrogate p53 activity[22, 23]. The V274F mutation in DU145 cells is next to R273H/C/L/P, a DNA contact and one of the most highly mutated amino acid in p53. Both these amino acids (274°F and 273H) are within the conserved region of p53 beta strand S10 whereas 223 L lies in the outer loop. Studies have shown that some but not all p53 mutations maintain transactivation potential for some promoters (e.g. CDKN1a) but not others (e.g. BAX, PUMA and Pig3). Likewise, the mutant p53 in DU145 also lacks the ability to trans-activate CDKN1A. We have shown that ectopic expression of Id4 in DU145 cells triggers apoptosis and CDKN1A dependent cell cycle arrest. CDKN1A being a prototype p53 transcriptional target prompted us to investigate whether Id4 promoted mutant p53 transcriptional activity in DU145 cells. The results presented in this study demonstrate that Id4 can promote the binding of mutant p53 to its response element on the p21 promoter and other p53 responsive apoptotic target genes such as BAX and PUMA. At the mechanistic level we demonstrate that Id4 recruits acetyl transferase CBP/p300 to promote acetylation of p53. Thus, mutant p53 in DU145 may retain conformational flexibility which upon post-translational modification could achieve wild type activity. Studies reported earlier have indeed shown that PCAF dependent acetylation can restore wild type activity of certain p53 mutants (G245A and R175H). Since more than one third of prostate cancers harbor mutant p53[27, 28] and majority of prostate cancers also lack Id4[18, 19]; hence physiological mechanisms involved in the transition of mutant p53 to wild type activity are of clinical relevance.
Id4 over-expression and silencing in prostate cancer cell lines
LNCaP, DU145 and PC3 prostate cancer cell lines were purchased from ATCC and cultured as per ATCC recommendations. Human Id4 was over-expressed in DU145 cells as previously described. Id4 was stably silenced in LNCaP cells using gene specific shRNA retroviral vectors (Open Biosystems #RHS1764-97196818,-97186620 and 9193923 in pSM2c, termed as Id4shRNA A, B and C respectively). The cells transfected with non-silencing shRNA (RHS1707) was used as control. Transfections and selection of transfectants (puromycin) were performed as suggested by the supplier. Successful Id4 gene silencing was confirmed by qRT-PCR and Western blot analysis.
Western blot analysis and Co-immunoprecipitation
30 μg of total protein, extracted from cultured prostate cancer cell lines using M-PER (Thermo Scientific) was size fractionated on 4-20% SDS-polyacrylamide gel (5% for CBP/p300 western blotting). The SDS-gel was subsequently blotted onto a nitrocellulose membrane (Whatman) and subjected to western blot analysis using respective protein specific antibodies (Additional file 1: Table A1). After washing with 1× PBS, 0.5% Tween 20, the membranes were incubated with horseradish peroxidase ( HRP) coupled secondary antibody against rabbit IgG and visualized using the Super Signal West Dura Extended Duration Substrate (Thermo Scientific) on Fuji Film LAS-3000 Imager.
To detect the protein-protein interactions, co-immunoprecipitation was performed using protein A coupled to magnetic beads (Protein A Mag beads, GenScript) as per manufacturer’s instructions. Briefly, protein specific IgG (anti-p53 or-Id4, Additional file1: Table A1) was first immobilized to Protein A Mag Beads by incubating overnight at 4°C. To minimize the co-elution of IgG following immuno-precipitation, the immobilized IgG on protein A mag beads was cross-linked in the presence of 20 mM dimethyl pimelimidate dihydrochloride (DMP) in 0.2 M triethanolamine, pH8.2, washed twice in Tris (50 mM Tris pH7.5) and PBS followed by final re-suspension and storage in PBS. The cross-linked protein specific IgG-protein A-Mag beads were incubated overnight (4C) with freshly extracted total cellular proteins (500 μg/ml). The complex was then eluted with 0.1 M Glycine (pH 2-3) after appropriate washing with PBS and neutralized by adding neutralization buffer (1 M Tris, pH 8.5) per 100 μl of elution buffer.
Chromatin immuno-precipitation (ChIP) assay
Chromatin immuno-precipitation was performed using the ChIP assay kit (Millipore, Billerica, MD) as per manufacturer’s instructions. The chromatin (total DNA) extracted from cells was sheared (Covaris S220), subjected to immuno-precipitation with p53, normal IgG or RNA pol II antibodies (Additional file1: Table A1), reverse cross linked and subjected to qRT-PCR in Bio-Rad CFX. The previously published CHiP primer sets spanning the consensus p53 response element sites in the promoters of BAX, p21, PUMA and MDM2 were used (Additional file2: Table A2). The first intron of TCF3 (E2A) was used a negative control for p53 ChIP assays (Additional file2: Table A2). The lack of consensus p53 response element was confirmed by subjecting the TCF3 intron 1 sequence to TRANSFAC database search.
Quantitative real time PCR (qRT-PCR)
Electrophoretic mobility shift assay ( EMSA)
The nuclear proteins from respective cell lines were prepared using the nuclear extraction kit from Affymetrix (AY2002) as per manufacturer’s instructions. 1 μg of nuclear proteins were used in an EMSA reaction using Biotin end labeled p53 double stranded oligonucleotide (Affymerix, AY1032, p53(1) EMSA kit containing the p53 response element: 5′-TAC AGA ACA TGT CTA AGC ATG CTG GGG ACT. The biotin end labeled mutated p53 response element (5′-TAC AGA ATC GC T CTA AGC ATG CTG GGG ACT) was used as a negative control. The nuclear proteins and labeled oligonucleotide or excess unlabeled oligonucleotide were incubated for 20mins at room temperature, separated on 5% non-denaturing polyacrylamide gel and transferred onto nitrocellulose membrane and detected following manufacturer’s instructions. The EMSA using LNCaP cells with wild type p53 and p53 null PC3 was used as positive and negative controls respectively.
P53 activity assay
p53 DNA binding activity and quantitation on nuclear extracts was performed by capturing p53 with double stranded oligonucleotides containing a p53 consensus binding site immobilized in a 96 well format (TF-Detect p53 Assay, Genecopoeia) followed by detection with p53 specific antibody in a sandwich ELISA based format as per manufacturer’s instructions (essentially a quantitative super-shift assay).
Transient transfections and reporter gene assay
Cells were cultured in 96-well plates to 70-80% confluency and transiently transfected by mixing either PG13-luc (containing 13 copies wt p53 binding sites, Addgene) or MG15-luc (containing 15 mutant p53 binding sites, Addgene) with pGL4.74 plasmid (hRluc/TK: Renilla luciferase, Promega) DNA in a 10:1 ratio with FuGENE HD transfection reagent (Promega) in a final volume of 100 ul of Opti-MEM and incubated for 15 min at room temperature. The transfection mix was then added to the cells. After 24 h, the cells were assayed for firefly and Renilla luciferase activities using the Dual-Glo Luciferase reporter assay system (Promega) in LUMIstar OPTIMA (MHG Labtech). The results were normalized for the internal Renilla luciferase control.
Cells were grown on glass chamber slides up to 75% confluency. The slides were then washed with PBS (3x) and fixed in ice cold methanol for 10 min at room temperature and stored at-20°C until further use. Before use, the slides were equilibrated at room temperature, washed with PBS (5 min ×3), blocked with 1%BSA in PBST for 30 min at room temp and Incubated overnight (4C) with primary antibody (1% BSA in PBST, Additional file1: Table A1). The slides were then washed in PBS and incubated with secondary antibody with fluorochrome conjugated to DyLight (Additional file1: Table A1) in 1% BSA for 1 hr at room temp in dark. The slides were subsequently washed again and stained in DAPI (1 μg/ml) for 1 min and mounted with glycerol. Images were acquired by Zeiss fluorescence microscope through Axiovision software.
Apoptosis assay and mitochondrial membrane potential (MMP)
Apoptosis and MMP was quantitated using Propidium Iodide, Alexa Fluor 488 conjugated Annexin V (Molecular Probes) and dual-sensor MitoCasp (Cell Technology) respectively, as described previously.
Quantitative real time data was analyzed using the ΔΔCt method. The CHiP data was analyzed using % chromatin (1%) as input (Life Technologies). Within group Student’s t-test was used for evaluating the statistical differences between groups.
Generation of Id4 expressing and non-expressing prostate cancer cell lines
Id4 promotes apoptosis
Increased BAX expression and/or PUMA dependent dissociation of BAX from Bcl-2 promotes translocation of BAX to mitochondria resulting in decreased mitochondrial membrane potential. The expression of pro-apoptotic BAX and PUMA increased in DU145 + Id4 cells whereas a corresponding decrease in BAX and PUMA was observed in LNCaP-Id4 cells at the protein (Figure 2C) and transcript (Figure 2D) level as compared to DU145 and LNCaP cells respectively (Figure 2C and D). These results implicated the role of Id4 in promoting apoptosis through increased expression of BAX and PUMA. Activation of BAX in response to apoptotic stimuli is characterized by translocation and multimerization on the mitochondrial membrane surface resulting in exposure of an amino terminal epitope recognized by the conformation specific monoclonal antibody BAX 6A7. Co-localization of BAX (BAX 6A7 antibody) with mitochondrial PDH (pyruvate dehydrogenase) demonstrated that BAX undergoes conformational change and translocates to the mitochondria in DU145 + Id4 and LNCaP cells (Figure 2E) but not in DU145 and LNCaP-Id4 cells possibly due to undetectable levels of BAX (Figure 2C).
Next, we investigated the expression of CDKN1A (p21) which is also a well-characterized p53 responsive gene. The p21 protein and transcript expression increased significantly in DU145 + Id4 cells as compared to DU145 (Figure 2C and D, 9 fold as compared to DU145). The p21 protein expression in LNCaP-Id4 cells also decreased as compared to LNCaP, but intriguingly the levels of p21 transcript (mRNA) were similar between LNCaP-Id4 and LNCaP cells.
Id4 alters expression and cellular localization of p53
Id4 restores mutant p53 DNA binding and transcriptional activity
Id4 enhances p53 binding to target promoters
RNA polymerase II (Pol II) was constitutively bound to the PUMA (Figure 5G) and p21 promoters (Figure 5F) in LNCaP and LNCaP-Id4 cells lines suggesting that binding of p53 was required to initiate transcription form these promoters but not for the assembly of the transcription pre-initiation complex. On BAX promoter, a significant decrease in the enrichment of RNA Pol II promoter was observed in LNCaP-Id4 cells as compared to LNCaP cells, whereas a significantly higher enrichment of RNA Pol II was observed in DU145 + Id4 cells as compared to DU145 cells (Figure 5E). These results suggested that binding of p53 may be required for recruitment RNA Pol II complex on BAX promoter in these two cell lines.
Id4 promotes p53 dependent MDM2 expression
Id4 Recruits CBP/p300 to promote p53 acetylation
Id4 Interacts with p53
Immuno-precipitation with Id4 and blotting with p53 demonstrated the presence of p53 in this complex in DU145 + Id4 and LNCaP cells but not in DU145 and LNCaP-Id4 cells suggesting that Id4 directly associates with p53 (Figure 7B). Id4 was also co-eluted with p53 (Figure 7A) which confirms the specificity of this interaction and further supports the formation of a large multi-protein complex involving Id4, CBP/p300 and p53. These results consolidated our hypothesis that Id4 promotes the recruitment of CBP/p300 on p53 to promote acetylation and restore its biological activity.
In this study we provide evidence that Id4 regulates p53 at two different levels: transcriptional regulation of wt-p53 in LNCaP cells and restoration of the biological activity of mutant p53 in DU145 cells. In this study, we focused on investigating the mechanism by which Id4 restores the biological activity of mutant p53, clearly an area of high interest given that mutant p53 is observed in one third of prostate cancer[27, 28] and more than 50% of all cancers. The down-regulation of wt-p53 protein expression in the absence of Id4 in LNCaP cells (LNCaP-Id4) is a significant observation that was not addressed in this study. We speculate that Id4 could interact and modify the transcriptional regulators of p53 expression which remains to be investigated.
The core domain (aa 98-303) of p53 is inherently unstable. Point mutations in this domain promote instability and unfolding, leading to decreased or completely abrogated transcriptional activity. Both the alleles of p53 in DU145 cells (p223L and V274F) carry mutations within this core domain resulting in increased expression of mutant p53 with predominantly denatured conformation. The attenuated transactivation potential of p53 P223L and V274F mutants is also observed when over-expressed in p53 null PC3 cells. Hence the mutants in DU145 cells are excellent models to understand the mechanisms involved in promoting its function in context of Id4 which is epigenetically silenced in DU145 cells.
In our studies we clearly show high mutant p53 expression in DU145 cells with attenuated transactivation potential and DNA binding activity as compared to LNCaP cells with wt-p53. Multiple lines of evidence support the gain of transactivation potential of mutant p53 in DU145 cell over-expressing Id4: First, mutant p53 in DU145 + Id4 cells promotes p53 dependent luciferase reporter activity, second, mutant p53 gains DNA binding activity as demonstrated by EMSA and direct DNA binding followed by detection and quantitation of binding with p53 specific antibody and thirdly, site specific binding to the respective p53 binding sites on BAX, PUMA, p21 and MDM2 P2 promoters. Studies have also shown that virtually all tumor derived p53 mutants are unable to activate BAX transcription but some retain the ability to activate p21 transcription. However, our results suggest the p53 mutations in DU145 are incapable of trans-activating not only p21 but BAX as well due to lack of promoter binding. The decrease in the expression of mutant p53 in DU145 + Id4 cells as compared to DU145 could also suggest that mutant p53 responds to the regulatory network required to maintain its normal physiological (compared to LNCaP cells) levels that needs to be investigated. The post-translation modifications within p53 (discussed below) can promote its function at multiple levels by attenuating its interaction with MDM2, recruitment to p53 responsive promoters and favoring nuclear retention as observed in DU145 + Id4 cells.
The discrepancy between p21 expression at the transcript and protein level was also observed in LNCaP-Id4 cells. The amount of p53 bound to the respective response element and RNA pol II, especially on the p21 promoter is not the sole determinant of transcriptional repression as seen in LNCaP-Id4 cells, in which p21 transcript abundance is not significantly different from LNCaP cells. A significant decrease in p21 protein expression in LNCaP-Id4 cells could be due to increased proteolysis. Increased MDM2 expression in LNCaP-Id4 could facilitate the binding of p21 with the proteosomal C8-subunit in a ubiquitin independent manner. Alternatively, loss of Id4 may promote proteolysis of p21 through ubiquitin dependent mechanisms involving e.g. Skp1/cullin/F-box (SCF) complexes that remain to be investigated (reviewed in).
Acetylation at lysine residues has emerged as a critical post-translational modification of p53 for its function in vivo such as growth arrest, DNA binding, stability and co-activator recruitment ([45, 46] and reviewed in). The global de-acetylation of p53 and specifically at K320 and K373 in LNCaP-Id4 cells provide strong evidence that acetylation is a major modification required to maintain wild type p53 activity. Our results on mutant p53 acetylation, global and K320/ 373 specific in DU145 + Id4 are particularly novel and provide direct evidence that mutant p53 activity can be restored by acetylation. The increased K320 acetylation of DU145 p53 mutants is most likely also mediated by PCAF but we did not directly investigate this mechanism. However, a significant observation made in this study was co-elution CBP/P300 with wt-(LNCaP) and mutant p53 (DU145 + Id4) and increased K373 acetylation in an Id4 dependent manner. Moreover, co-elution of Id4 as part of this complex with p53 antibody and co-elution of p53 with Id4 antibody suggest that Id4 can recruit CBP/P300 on wt-and mutant p53 to promote acetylation. Alternatively, CBP/p300 could recruit Id4 to promote large macromolecular assembly on p53 that could result in its acetylation and increased biological activity. Thus certain p53 mutations with some degree of conformational flexibility, upon co-factor recruitment such as Id4 and CBP/p300 could gain biological activity that is similar to wt-p53.
Acetylation at specific lysine residues can also promote specific p53 functional modifications: acetylation at K320 by PCAF results in increased cytoplasmic levels whereas CBP/P300 dependent acetylation of K370/372/373 leads to increased nuclear retention of p53[46, 47]. In contrast, MDM2, a negative regulator of p53, actively suppresses p300/CBP-mediated p53 acetylation in vivo and in vitro. In this study we did not investigate the role of phosphorylation in regulating wt-or mut-p53 activity. K373 acetylation mimic p53Q373 undergoes hyper-phosphorylation and interacts more strongly with low affinity pro-apoptotic promoters such as BAX. In contrast, the p53Q320 interacts efficiently with the high-affinity p21 promoter. The ChIP data demonstrating high p53 binding on p21 promoter in DU145 + Id4 cells with increased p53 K320 acetylation may suggest increased phosphorylation that correlates well and further supports acetylation dependent increase in mutant p53 activity.
As such, low MDM2 levels observed in DU145 + Id4 cells as compared to DU145 could be one of the mechanism by which mutant p53 could gain its trans-activation potential together with increased acetylation. MDM2 binds to the N-terminal end of p53 to inhibit its trans-activation function partly by suppressing p300/CBP-mediated p53 acetylation. Acetylation also destabilizes p53-MDM2 interaction and enables p53 mediated response including recruitment to respective promoters and apoptosis. Studies in DU145 and LNCaP cells using nutlin, a disruptor of p53-MDM2 interaction, suggested that blocking MDM2 interaction or decreasing its cellular levels may be sufficient to promote wt-p53 activity (LNCaP cells) but is not sufficient for promoting mutant p53 transcriptional activity in DU145 cells.
In a recent study, Id4 expression was shown to be regulated by mutant p53 in an E2F1 dependent manner in breast cancer cell lines SKBR3 (p53 R175H) and MDA-MB-231 (p53 R280K). Both these cell lines were also shown to express Id4. Meta-analysis on clinical samples revealed that mutant p53 breast cancer tumors under-express Id4 suggesting an inverse correlation as seen in DU145 cells. Based on our results, we speculate that in the study by Fontemaggi et al., Id4 could restore functional conformation of mut-p53, by acetylation in breast cancer cell lines leading to increased transcriptional activity. The mut-p53 in SKBR3 cells can be restored to functional conformation by Zinc further suggesting that mut-p53 retains the flexibility to undergo functional conformation to mimic wild type p53 activity.
We provide evidence that mutant p53 in DU145 cells retains the ability to undergo acetylation in the presence of Id4. Id4, a transcriptional regulator, may promote the p53 acetylation by recruiting CBP/p300 and/or PCAF, independent of p53 mutations. Acetylated p53 in turn acquires transcriptional activity through structural changes that could possibly involve destabilization of p53-MDM2 interaction, and subsequent recruitment to p53 responsive genes and promote apoptosis. The global acetylation promoted by Id4 suggests that additional lysines such as K120 and K164, known to increase binding to specific p53 responsive genes such as PUMA could also be involved, but remains to be investigated. Whether Id4 promotes the activity of p53 mutants found only in DU145 cells or it has the ability to promote transactivation potential of other well-known p53 hot-spot mutants is an obvious next step that needs to be investigated. Nevertheless, the acetylation mechanism is nearly universal in nature and suggests that Id4 could promote the biological activity of other mutants, however whether such mutants retains sufficient structural flexibility following acetylation remains to be determined. Our results also suggest that Id4 regulates the activity of wild type p53, a significant observation that requires further validation in other cell types.
The work was supported by NIH/NCI CA128914 (JC) and in part by NIH/NCRR/RCMI G12RR03062. The authors wish to thank Prof. Deborah Core (PhD), Dept. of English, Eastern Kentucky University, Richmond, KY for critical review of the manuscript.
The work was supported by NIH/NCI CA128914 (JC) and in part by NIH/NCRR/RCMI G12RR03062.
- Ruzinova MB, Benezra R: Id proteins in development, cell cycle and cancer. Trends Cell Biol. 2003, 13: 410-418. 10.1016/S0962-8924(03)00147-8View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Coppe JP, Smith AP, Desprez PY: Id proteins in epithelial cells. Exp Cell Res. 2003, 285: 131-145. 10.1016/S0014-4827(03)00014-4View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Norton JD, Deed RW, Craggs G, Sablitzky F: Id helix-loop-helix proteins in cell growth and differentiation. Trends Cell Biol. 1998, 8: 58-65.PubMedGoogle Scholar
- Tokuzawa Y, Yagi K, Yamashita Y, Nakachi Y, Nikaido I, Bono H, Ninomiya Y, Kanesaki-Yatsuka Y, Akita M, Motegi H: Id4, a new candidate gene for senile osteoporosis, acts as a molecular switch promoting osteoblast differentiation. PLoS Genet. 2010, 6: e1001019- 10.1371/journal.pgen.1001019PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Murad JM, Place CS, Ran C, Hekmatyar SK, Watson NP, Kauppinen RA, Israel MA: Inhibitor of DNA binding 4 (ID4) regulation of adipocyte differentiation and adipose tissue formation in mice. J Biol Chem. 2010, 285: 24164-24173. 10.1074/jbc.M110.128744PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Yun K, Mantani A, Garel S, Rubenstein J, Israel MA: Id4 regulates neural progenitor proliferation and differentiation in vivo. Development. 2004, 131: 5441-5448. 10.1242/dev.01430View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Samanta J, Kessler JA: Interactions between ID and OLIG proteins mediate the inhibitory effects of BMP4 on oligodendroglial differentiation. Development. 2004, 131: 4131-4142. 10.1242/dev.01273View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Yu L, Liu C, Vandeusen J, Becknell B, Dai Z, Wu YZ, Raval A, Liu TH, Ding W, Mao C: Global assessment of promoter methylation in a mouse model of cancer identifies ID4 as a putative tumor-suppressor gene in human leukemia. Nat Genet. 2005, 37: 265-274. 10.1038/ng1521View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Umetani N, Mori T, Koyanagi K, Shinozaki M, Kim J, Giuliano AE, Hoon DS: Aberrant hypermethylation of ID4 gene promoter region increases risk of lymph node metastasis in T1 breast cancer. Oncogene. 2005, 24: 4721-4727. 10.1038/sj.onc.1208538View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Noetzel E, Veeck J, Niederacher D, Galm O, Horn F, Hartmann A, Knuchel R, Dahl E: Promoter methylation-associated loss of ID4 expression is a marker of tumour recurrence in human breast cancer. BMC Cancer. 2008, 8: 154- 10.1186/1471-2407-8-154PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Umetani N, Takeuchi H, Fujimoto A, Shinozaki M, Bilchik AJ, Hoon DS: Epigenetic inactivation of ID4 in colorectal carcinomas correlates with poor differentiation and unfavorable prognosis. Clin Cancer Res. 2004, 10: 7475-7483. 10.1158/1078-0432.CCR-04-0689View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Chen SS, Claus R, Lucas DM, Yu L, Qian J, Ruppert AS, West DA, Williams KE, Johnson AJ, Sablitzky F: Silencing of the inhibitor of DNA binding protein 4 (ID4) contributes to the pathogenesis of mouse and human CLL. Blood. 2011, 117: 862-871. 10.1182/blood-2010-05-284638PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Chan AS, Tsui WY, Chen X, Chu KM, Chan TL, Li R, So S, Yuen ST, Leung SY: Downregulation of ID4 by promoter hypermethylation in gastric adenocarcinoma. Oncogene. 2003, 22: 6946-6953. 10.1038/sj.onc.1206799View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Wu Q, Hoffmann MJ, Hartmann FH, Schulz WA: Amplification and overexpression of the ID4 gene at 6p22.3 in bladder cancer. Mol Cancer. 2005, 4: 16- 10.1186/1476-4598-4-16PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Shan L, Yu M, Qiu C, Snyderwine EG: Id4 regulates mammary epithelial cell growth and differentiation and is overexpressed in rat mammary gland carcinomas. Am J Pathol. 2003, 163: 2495-2502. 10.1016/S0002-9440(10)63604-8PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Bellido M, Aventin A, Lasa A, Estivill C, Carnicer MJ, Pons C, Matias-Guiu X, Bordes R, Baiget M, Sierra J, Nomdedeu JF: Id4 is deregulated by a t(6;14)(p22;q32) chromosomal translocation in a B-cell lineage acute lymphoblastic leukemia. Haematologica. 2003, 88: 994-1001.PubMedGoogle Scholar
- Russell LJ, Akasaka T, Majid A, Sugimoto KJ, Loraine Karran E, Nagel I, Harder L, Claviez A, Gesk S, Moorman AV: t(6;14)(p22;q32): a new recurrent IGH@ translocation involving ID4 in B-cell precursor acute lymphoblastic leukemia (BCP-ALL). Blood. 2008, 111: 387-391. 10.1182/blood-2007-07-092015View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Sharma P, Chinaranagari S, Patel D, Carey J, Chaudhary J: Epigenetic inactivation of inhibitor of differentiation 4 (Id4) correlates with prostate cancer. Cancer Med. 2012, 2: 176-186.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Vinarskaja A, Goering W, Ingenwerth M, Schulz WA: ID4 is frequently downregulated and partially hypermethylated in prostate cancer. World J Urol. 2012, 30: 319-325. 10.1007/s00345-011-0750-8View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Carey JP, Asirvatham AJ, Galm O, Ghogomu TA, Chaudhary J: Inhibitor of differentiation 4 (Id4) is a potential tumor suppressor in prostate cancer. BMC Cancer. 2009, 9: 173- 10.1186/1471-2407-9-173PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Logan IR, McNeill HV, Cook S, Lu X, Lunec J, Robson CN: Analysis of the MDM2 antagonist nutlin-3 in human prostate cancer cells. Prostate. 2007, 67: 900-906. 10.1002/pros.20568View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Isaacs WB, Carter BS, Ewing CM: Wild-type p53 suppresses growth of human prostate cancer cells containing mutant p53 alleles. Cancer Res. 1991, 51: 4716-4720.PubMedGoogle Scholar
- Joerger AC, Fersht AR: Structure-function-rescue: the diverse nature of common p53 cancer mutants. Oncogene. 2007, 26: 2226-2242. 10.1038/sj.onc.1210291View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Cho Y, Gorina S, Jeffrey PD, Pavletich NP: Crystal structure of a p53 tumor suppressor-DNA complex: understanding tumorigenic mutations. Science. 1994, 265: 346-355. 10.1126/science.8023157View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Campomenosi P, Monti P, Aprile A, Abbondandolo A, Frebourg T, Gold B, Crook T, Inga A, Resnick MA, Iggo R, Fronza G: p53 mutants can often transactivate promoters containing a p21 but not Bax or PIG3 responsive elements. Oncogene. 2001, 20: 3573-3579. 10.1038/sj.onc.1204468View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Perez RE, Knights CD, Sahu G, Catania J, Kolukula VK, Stoler D, Graessmann A, Ogryzko V, Pishvaian M, Albanese C, Avantaggiati ML: Restoration of DNA-binding and growth-suppressive activity of mutant forms of p53 via a PCAF-mediated acetylation pathway. J Cell Physiol. 2010, 225: 394-405. 10.1002/jcp.22285PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Chi SG, deVere White RW, Meyers FJ, Siders DB, Lee F, Gumerlock PH: p53 in prostate cancer: frequent expressed transition mutations. J Natl Cancer Inst. 1994, 86: 926-933. 10.1093/jnci/86.12.926View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Ecke TH, Schlechte HH, Schiemenz K, Sachs MD, Lenk SV, Rudolph BD, Loening SA: TP53 gene mutations in prostate cancer progression. Anticancer Res. 2010, 30: 1579-1586.PubMedGoogle Scholar
- Kaeser MD, Iggo RD: Chromatin immunoprecipitation analysis fails to support the latency model for regulation of p53 DNA binding activity in vivo. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2002, 99: 95-100. 10.1073/pnas.012283399PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Brekman A, Singh KE, Polotskaia A, Kundu N, Bargonetti J: A p53-independent role of Mdm2 in estrogen-mediated activation of breast cancer cell proliferation. Breast Cancer Res. 2011, 13: R3- 10.1186/bcr2804PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Matys V, Fricke E, Geffers R, Gossling E, Haubrock M, Hehl R, Hornischer K, Karas D, Kel AE, Kel-Margoulis OV: TRANSFAC: transcriptional regulation, from patterns to profiles. Nucleic Acids Res. 2003, 31: 374-378. 10.1093/nar/gkg108PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Sharma P, Patel D, Chaudhary J: Id1 and Id3 expression is associated with increasing grade of prostate cancer: Id3 preferentially regulates CDKN1B. Cancer Med. 2012, 1: 187-197. 10.1002/cam4.19PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- El-Deiry WS, Kern SE, Pietenpol JA, Kinzler KW, Vogelstein B: Definition of a consensus binding site for p53. Nat Genet. 1992, 1: 45-49. 10.1038/ng0492-45View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Patel D, Chaudhary J: Increased expression of bHLH transcription factor E2A (TCF3) in prostate cancer promotes proliferation and confers resistance to doxorubicin induced apoptosis. Biochem Biophys Res Commun. 2012, 422: 146-151. 10.1016/j.bbrc.2012.04.126PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Gottlieb E, Armour SM, Harris MH, Thompson CB: Mitochondrial membrane potential regulates matrix configuration and cytochrome c release during apoptosis. Cell Death Differ. 2003, 10: 709-717. 10.1038/sj.cdd.4401231View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Wolter KG, Hsu YT, Smith CL, Nechushtan A, Xi XG, Youle RJ: Movement of Bax from the cytosol to mitochondria during apoptosis. J Cell Biol. 1997, 139: 1281-1292. 10.1083/jcb.139.5.1281PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Peyerl FW, Dai S, Murphy GA, Crawford F, White J, Marrack P, Kappler JW: Elucidation of some Bax conformational changes through crystallization of an antibody-peptide complex. Cell Death Differ. 2007, 14: 447-452. 10.1038/sj.cdd.4402025View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Tang HY, Zhao K, Pizzolato JF, Fonarev M, Langer JC, Manfredi JJ: Constitutive expression of the cyclin-dependent kinase inhibitor p21 is transcriptionally regulated by the tumor suppressor protein p53. J Biol Chem. 1998, 273: 29156-29163. 10.1074/jbc.273.44.29156View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Beckerman R, Prives C: Transcriptional regulation by p53. Cold Spring Harb Perspect Biol. 2010, 2: a000935-PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Muller PA, Vousden KH, Norman JC: p53 and its mutants in tumor cell migration and invasion. J Cell Biol. 2011, 192: 209-218. 10.1083/jcb.201009059PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Van Veldhuizen PJ, Sadasivan R, Garcia F, Austenfeld MS, Stephens RL: Mutant p53 expression in prostate carcinoma. Prostate. 1993, 22: 23-30. 10.1002/pros.2990220104View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Zhu H, Mao Q, Lin Y, Yang K, Xie L: RNA interference targeting mutant p53 inhibits growth and induces apoptosis in DU145 human prostate cancer cells. Med Oncol. 2011, 28 (Suppl 1): S381-S387.View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Zauberman A, Flusberg D, Haupt Y, Barak Y, Oren M: A functional p53-responsive intronic promoter is contained within the human mdm2 gene. Nucleic Acids Res. 1995, 23: 2584-2592. 10.1093/nar/23.14.2584PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Barak Y, Gottlieb E, Juven-Gershon T, Oren M: Regulation of mdm2 expression by p53: alternative promoters produce transcripts with nonidentical translation potential. Genes Dev. 1994, 8: 1739-1749. 10.1101/gad.8.15.1739View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Tang Y, Zhao W, Chen Y, Zhao Y, Gu W: Acetylation is indispensable for p53 activation. Cell. 2008, 133: 612-626. 10.1016/j.cell.2008.03.025PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Knights CD, Catania J, Di Giovanni S, Muratoglu S, Perez R, Swartzbeck A, Quong AA, Zhang X, Beerman T, Pestell RG, Avantaggiati ML: Distinct p53 acetylation cassettes differentially influence gene-expression patterns and cell fate. J Cell Biol. 2006, 173: 533-544. 10.1083/jcb.200512059PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Gu W, Roeder RG: Activation of p53 sequence-specific DNA binding by acetylation of the p53 C-terminal domain. Cell. 1997, 90: 595-606. 10.1016/S0092-8674(00)80521-8View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Olivier M, Eeles R, Hollstein M, Khan MA, Harris CC, Hainaut P: The IARC TP53 database: new online mutation analysis and recommendations to users. Hum Mutat. 2002, 19: 607-614. 10.1002/humu.10081View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Joerger AC, Fersht AR: Structural biology of the tumor suppressor p53. Annu Rev Biochem. 2008, 77: 557-582. 10.1146/annurev.biochem.77.060806.091238View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Gurova KV, Rokhlin OW, Budanov AV, Burdelya LG, Chumakov PM, Cohen MB, Gudkov AV: Cooperation of two mutant p53 alleles contributes to Fas resistance of prostate carcinoma cells. Cancer Res. 2003, 63: 2905-2912.PubMedGoogle Scholar
- Zhang Z, Wang H, Li M, Agrawal S, Chen X, Zhang R: MDM2 is a negative regulator of p21WAF1/CIP1, independent of p53. J Biol Chem. 2004, 279: 16000-16006. 10.1074/jbc.M312264200View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Lu Z, Hunter T: Ubiquitylation and proteasomal degradation of the p21(Cip1), p27(Kip1) and p57(Kip2) CDK inhibitors. Cell Cycle. 2010, 9: 2342-2352. 10.4161/cc.9.12.11988PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Dai C, Gu W: p53 post-translational modification: deregulated in tumorigenesis. Trends Mol Med. 2010, 16: 528-536. 10.1016/j.molmed.2010.09.002PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Ito A, Lai CH, Zhao X, Saito S, Hamilton MH, Appella E, Yao TP: p300/CBP-mediated p53 acetylation is commonly induced by p53-activating agents and inhibited by MDM2. EMBO J. 2001, 20: 1331-1340. 10.1093/emboj/20.6.1331PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Fontemaggi G, Dell’Orso S, Trisciuoglio D, Shay T, Melucci E, Fazi F, Terrenato I, Mottolese M, Muti P, Domany E: The execution of the transcriptional axis mutant p53, E2F1 and ID4 promotes tumor neo-angiogenesis. Nat Struct Mol Biol. 2009, 16: 1086-1093. 10.1038/nsmb.1669View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Coradini D, Fornili M, Ambrogi F, Boracchi P, Biganzoli E: TP53 mutation, epithelial-mesenchymal transition, and stemlike features in breast cancer subtypes. J Biomed Biotechnol. 2012, 2012: 254085-PubMed CentralView ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
- Puca R, Nardinocchi L, Porru M, Simon AJ, Rechavi G, Leonetti C, Givol D, D’Orazi G: Restoring p53 active conformation by zinc increases the response of mutant p53 tumor cells to anticancer drugs. Cell Cycle. 2011, 10: 1679-1689. 10.4161/cc.10.10.15642View ArticlePubMedGoogle Scholar
This article is published under license to BioMed Central Ltd. This is an open access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.