Referencia

Blood; 2017 May 11;129(19):2645-2656. doi: 10.1182/blood-2016-08-733469. Portada Blood Issue 19

Autores

Idoia García-Ramírez, Saber Tadros, Inés González-Herrero, Alberto Martín-Lorenzo, Guillermo Rodríguez-Hernández, Dalia Moore, Lucía Ruiz-Roca, Oscar Blanco, Diego Alonso-López, Javier De Las Rivas, Keenan Hartert, Romain Duval, David Klinkebiel, Martin Bast, Julie Vose, Matthew Lunning, Kai Fu, Timothy Greiner, Fernando Rodrigues-Lima, Rafael Jiménez, Francisco Javier García Criado, María Begoña García Cenador, Paul Brindle, Carolina Vicente-Dueñas, Ash Alizadeh, Isidro Sánchez-García*, and Michael R. Green*.

Resumen

CREBBP is targeted by inactivating mutations in follicular lymphoma (FL) and diffuse large B-cell lymphoma (DLBCL). Here, we provide evidence from transgenic mouse models that Crebbp deletion results in deficits in B-cell development and can cooperate with Bcl2 overexpression to promote B-cell lymphoma. Through transcriptional and epigenetic profiling of these B cells, we found that Crebbp inactivation was associated with broad transcriptional alterations, but no changes in the patterns of histone acetylation at the proximal regulatory regions of these genes. However, B cells with Crebbp inactivation showed high expression of Myc and patterns of altered histone acetylation that were localized to intragenic regions, enriched for Myc DNA binding motifs, and showed Myc binding. Through the analysis of CREBBP mutations from a large cohort of primary human FL and DLBCL, we show a significant difference in the spectrum of CREBBP mutations in these 2 diseases, with higher frequencies of nonsense/frameshift mutations in DLBCL compared with FL. Together, our data therefore provide important links between Crebbp inactivation and Bcl2 dependence and show a role for Crebbp inactivation in the induction of Myc expression. We suggest this may parallel the role of CREBBP frameshift/nonsense mutations in DLBCL that result in loss of the protein, but may contrast the role of missense mutations in the lysine acetyltransferase domain that are more frequently observed in FL and yield an inactive protein.

Descripción

Los resultados publicados en Blood, proporcionan una visión de los mecanismos moleculares de la linfomagénesis asociada a la pérdida del gen CREBBP y demuestran la diferencia existente entre las mutaciones de CREBBP que se producen en el linfoma folicular en comparación con aquellas que aparecen en el linfoma difuso de células B grandes.

 

 

Foto de grupo

 

REFERENCIA DEL GRUPO INVESTIGADOR

Este trabajo es el fruto de la colaboración internacional entre los grupos dirigidos por el Dr. Michael R. Green en Nebraska (University of Nebraska Medical Center, USA) y el Dr. Isidro Sánchez-García en Salamanca (IBMCC-CIC). Este trabajo demuestra el papel de las mutaciones de CREBBP en el desarrollo de los dos tipos más frecuentes de linfoma no Hodgkin.

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