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Efferocytosis

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28194400/eating-the-dead-to-keep-atherosclerosis-at-bay
#1
REVIEW
Megan L Brophy, Yunzhou Dong, Hao Wu, H N Ashiqur Rahman, Kai Song, Hong Chen
Atherosclerosis is the primary cause of coronary heart disease (CHD), ischemic stroke, and peripheral arterial disease. Despite effective lipid-lowering therapies and prevention programs, atherosclerosis is still the leading cause of mortality in the United States. Moreover, the prevalence of CHD in developing countries worldwide is rapidly increasing at a rate expected to overtake those of cancer and diabetes. Prominent risk factors include the hardening of arteries and high levels of cholesterol, which lead to the initiation and progression of atherosclerosis...
2017: Frontiers in Cardiovascular Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28185913/macrophages-and-skeletal-health
#2
REVIEW
Megan N Michalski, Laurie K McCauley
Bone is in a constant state of remodeling, a process which was once attributed solely to osteoblasts and osteoclasts. Decades of research has identified many other populations of cells in the bone that participate and mediate skeletal homeostasis. Recently, osteal macrophages emerged as vital participants in skeletal remodeling and osseous repair. The exact mechanistic roles of these tissue-resident macrophages are currently under investigation. Macrophages are highly plastic in response to their micro-environment and are typically classified as being pro- or anti-inflammatory (pro-resolving) in nature...
February 6, 2017: Pharmacology & Therapeutics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28184013/phosphatidylserine-sensing-by-tam-receptors-regulates-akt-dependent-chemoresistance-and-pd-l1-expression
#3
Canan Kasikara, Sushil Kumar, Stanley Kimani, Wen-I Tsou, Ke Geng, Viralkumar Davra, Ganapathy Sriram, Connor Devoe, Khanh-Quynh Nguyen, Anita Antes, Allen Krantz, Grzegorz Rymarczyk, Andrzej Wilczynski, Cyril Empig, Bruce D Freimark, Michael Gray, Kyle Schlunegger, Jeff Hutchins, Sergei V Kotenko, Raymond B Birge
: Tyro3, Axl and Mertk (collectively TAM receptors) are three homologous receptor tyrosine kinases (RTKs) that bind vitamin K-dependent endogenous ligands, Protein S (ProS) and Growth arrest specific factor 6 (Gas6), and act as bridging molecules to promote phosphatidylserine (PS)-mediated clearance of apoptotic cells (efferocytosis). TAM receptors are overexpressed in a vast array of tumor types, whereby the level of expression correlates with the tumor grade and the emergence of chemo- and radio-resistance to targeted therapeutics, but also have been implicated as inhibitory receptors on infiltrating myeloid-derived cells in the tumor microenvironment (TME) that can suppress host anti-tumor immunity...
February 9, 2017: Molecular Cancer Research: MCR
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28169339/dna-methylation-governs-the-dynamic-regulation-of-inflammation-by-apoptotic-cells-during-efferocytosis
#4
Clare A Notley, Christine K Jordan, Jenny L McGovern, Mark A Brown, Michael R Ehrenstein
Efficient clearance of apoptotic cells (AC) is pivotal in preventing autoimmunity and is a potent immunosuppressive stimulus. However, activation of cells prior to apoptosis abolishes their immunoregulatory properties. Here we show using the antigen-induced model of arthritis that the degree of DNA methylation within AC confers their immunomodulatory plasticity. DNA isolated from resting and activated AC mimicked their respective immune effects. Demethylation of DNA abrogated the protective effect of AC whereas remethylation of AC DNA reversed the effects of activation and restored the ability to inhibit inflammation...
February 7, 2017: Scientific Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28167649/efferocytosis-signaling-in-the-regulation-of-macrophage-inflammatory-responses
#5
REVIEW
Michael R Elliott, Kyle M Koster, Patrick S Murphy
Since the pioneering work of Elie Metchnikoff and the discovery of cellular immunity, the phagocytic clearance of cellular debris has been considered an integral component of resolving inflammation and restoring function of damaged and infected tissues. We now know that the phagocytic clearance of dying cells (efferocytosis), particularly by macrophages and other immune phagocytes, has profound consequences on innate and adaptive immune responses in inflamed tissues. These immunomodulatory effects result from an array of molecular signaling events between macrophages, dying cells, and other tissue-resident cells...
February 15, 2017: Journal of Immunology: Official Journal of the American Association of Immunologists
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28166796/coenzyme-q10-partially-restores-pathological-alterations-in-a-macrophage-model-of-gaucher-disease
#6
Mario de la Mata, David Cotán, Manuel Oropesa-Ávila, Marina Villanueva-Paz, Isabel de Lavera, Mónica Álvarez-Córdoba, Raquel Luzón-Hidalgo, Juan M Suárez-Rivero, Gustavo Tiscornia, José A Sánchez-Alcázar
BACKGROUND: Gaucher disease (GD) is caused by mutations in the GBA1 gene which encodes lysosomal β-glucocerebrosidase (GCase). In GD, partial or complete loss of GCase activity causes the accumulation of the glycolipids glucosylceramide (GlcCer) and glucosylsphingosine in the lysosomes of macrophages. In this manuscript, we investigated the effects of glycolipids accumulation on lysosomal and mitochondrial function, inflammasome activation and efferocytosis capacity in a THP-1 macrophage model of Gaucher disease...
February 6, 2017: Orphanet Journal of Rare Diseases
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28137963/the-role-of-efferocytosis-in-atherosclerosis
#7
Yoko Kojima, Irving L Weissman, Nicholas J Leeper
The necrotic core has long been a hallmark of the vulnerable atherosclerotic plaque. Although apoptotic cells are cleared quickly in almost all other tissue beds, their removal appears to be significantly impaired in the diseased blood vessel. Emerging evidence indicates that this phenomenon is caused by a defect in efferocytosis, the process by which apoptotic tissue is recognized for engulfment by phagocytic cells such as macrophages. Genetic and experimental data suggest that efferocytosis is impaired during atherogenesis caused by dysregulation of so-called eat me ligands, which govern the edibility of cells undergoing programmed cell death...
January 31, 2017: Circulation
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28134664/the-walking-dead-macrophage-inflammation-and-death-in-atherosclerosis
#8
Mary M Kavurma, Katey J Rayner, Denuja Karunakaran
PURPOSE OF REVIEW: To highlight recent studies that describe novel inflammatory and signaling mechanisms that regulate macrophage death in atherosclerosis. RECENT FINDINGS: Macrophages contribute to all stages of atherosclerosis. The traditional dogma states that in homeostatic conditions, macrophages undergo apoptosis and are efficiently phagocytosed to be cleared by a process called efferocytosis. In advanced atherosclerosis, however, defective efferocytosis results in secondary necrosis of these uncleared apoptotic cells, which ultimately contributes to the formation of the characteristic necrotic core and the vulnerable plaque...
January 27, 2017: Current Opinion in Lipidology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28067670/mertk-receptor-cleavage-promotes-plaque-necrosis-and-defective-resolution-in-atherosclerosis
#9
Bishuang Cai, Edward B Thorp, Amanda C Doran, Brian E Sansbury, Mat J A P Daemen, Bernhard Dorweiler, Matthew Spite, Gabrielle Fredman, Ira Tabas
Atherothrombotic vascular disease is often triggered by a distinct type of atherosclerotic lesion that displays features of impaired inflammation resolution, notably a necrotic core and thinning of a protective fibrous cap that overlies the core. A key cause of plaque necrosis is defective clearance of apoptotic cells, or efferocytosis, by lesional macrophages, but the mechanisms underlying defective efferocytosis and its possible links to impaired resolution in atherosclerosis are incompletely understood. Here, we provide evidence that proteolytic cleavage of the macrophage efferocytosis receptor c-Mer tyrosine kinase (MerTK) reduces efferocytosis and promotes plaque necrosis and defective resolution...
February 1, 2017: Journal of Clinical Investigation
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28060378/cd73-regulates-anti-inflammatory-signaling-between-apoptotic-cells-and-endotoxin-conditioned-tissue-macrophages
#10
Patrick S Murphy, Jing Wang, Samir P Bhagwat, Joshua C Munger, William J Janssen, Terry W Wright, Michael R Elliott
The phagocytosis of apoptotic cells (efferocytosis) shifts macrophages to an anti-inflammatory state through a set of still poorly understood soluble and cell-bound signals. Apoptosis is a common feature of inflamed tissues, and efferocytosis by tissue macrophages is thought to promote the resolution of inflammation. However, it is not clear how the exposure of tissue macrophages to inflammatory cues (e.g., PAMPs, DAMPs) in the early stages of inflammation affects immune outcomes of macrophage-apoptotic cell interactions occurring at later stages of inflammation...
January 6, 2017: Cell Death and Differentiation
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28053235/inactivation-of-rab11a-gtpase-in-macrophages-facilitates-phagocytosis-of-apoptotic-neutrophils
#11
Chunling Jiang, Zheng Liu, Rong Hu, Lulong Bo, Richard D Minshall, Asrar B Malik, Guochang Hu
The timely and efficient clearance of apoptotic neutrophils by macrophages (efferocytosis) is required for the resolution of inflammation and tissue repair, but the regulatory mechanisms remain unclear. In this study, we investigated the role of the small GTPase Ras-related protein in brain (Rab)11a in regulating efferocytosis, and on this basis the resolution of inflammatory lung injury. We observed that apoptotic neutrophil feeding induced a rapid loss of Rab11a activity in bone marrow-derived macrophages and found that depletion of Rab11a in macrophages by small interfering RNA dramatically increased the phagocytosis of apoptotic neutrophils compared with control cells...
February 15, 2017: Journal of Immunology: Official Journal of the American Association of Immunologists
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28011901/efferocytosis-is-impaired-in-gaucher-macrophages
#12
Elma Aflaki, Daniel K Borger, Richard J Grey, Martha Kirby, Stacie Anderson, Grisel Lopez, Ellen Sidransky
Gaucher disease, the inherited deficiency of lysosomal glucocerebrosidase, is characterized by the presence of glucosylceramide-laden macrophages resulting from impaired digestion of aged erythrocytes or apoptotic leukocytes. Studies of macrophages from patients with type 1 Gaucher disease with genotypes N370S/N370S, N370S/L444P or N370S/c.84dupG revealed that Gaucher macrophages have impaired efferocytosis resulting from reduced levels of p67phox and Rab7. The decreased Rab7 expression leads to impaired fusion of phagosomes with lysosomes...
December 23, 2016: Haematologica
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28005073/rab17-mediates-differential-antigen-sorting-following-efferocytosis-and-phagocytosis
#13
Charles Yin, Yohan Kim, Dean Argintaru, Bryan Heit
Macrophages engulf and destroy pathogens (phagocytosis) and apoptotic cells (efferocytosis), and can subsequently initiate adaptive immune responses by presenting antigens derived from engulfed materials. Both phagocytosis and efferocytosis share a common degradative pathway in which the target is engulfed into a membrane-bound vesicle, respectively, termed the phagosome and efferosome, where they are degraded by sequential fusion with endosomes and lysosomes. Despite this shared maturation pathway, macrophages are immunogenic following phagocytosis but not efferocytosis, indicating that differential processing or trafficking of antigens must occur...
December 22, 2016: Cell Death & Disease
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28003382/mek1-2-inhibition-promotes-macrophage-reparative-properties
#14
Matthew E Long, William E Eddy, Ke-Qin Gong, Lara L Lovelace-Macon, Ryan S McMahan, Jean Charron, W Conrad Liles, Anne M Manicone
Macrophages have important functional roles in regulating the timely promotion and resolution of inflammation. Although many of the intracellular signaling pathways involved in the proinflammatory responses of macrophages are well characterized, the components that regulate macrophage reparative properties are less well understood. We identified the MEK1/2 pathway as a key regulator of macrophage reparative properties. Pharmacological inhibition of the MEK1/2 pathway by a MEK1/2 inhibitor (MEKi) significantly increased expression of IL-4/IL-13 (M2)-responsive genes in murine bone marrow-derived and alveolar macrophages...
January 15, 2017: Journal of Immunology: Official Journal of the American Association of Immunologists
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28000962/hypoxia-causes-il-8-secretion-charcot-leyden-crystal-formation-and-suppression-of-corticosteroid-induced-apoptosis-in-human-eosinophils
#15
Linsey M Porter, Andrew S Cowburn, Neda Farahi, John Deighton, Stuart N Farrow, Christine A Fiddler, Jatinder K Juss, Alison M Condliffe, Edwin R Chilvers
BACKGROUND: Inflamed environments are typically hypercellular, rich in pro-inflammatory cytokines, and profoundly hypoxic. While the effects of hypoxia on neutrophil longevity and function have been widely studied, little is known about the consequences of this stimulus on eosinophils. OBJECTIVE: We sought to investigate the effects of hypoxia on several key aspects of eosinophil biology; namely secretion, survival, and their sensitivity to glucocorticosteroids (GCS), agents which normally induce eosinophil apoptosis...
December 21, 2016: Clinical and Experimental Allergy: Journal of the British Society for Allergy and Clinical Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27995621/annexin-a1-promotes-timely-resolution-of-inflammation-in-murine-gout
#16
Izabela Galvão, Juliana P Vago, Livia C Barroso, Luciana P Tavares, Celso M Queiroz-Junior, Vivian V Costa, Fernanda S Carneiro, Tatiana P Ferreira, Patricia M R Silva, Flávio A Amaral, Lirlândia P Sousa, Mauro M Teixeira
Gout is a self-limited inflammatory disease caused by deposition of monosodium urate (MSU) crystals in the joints. Resolution of inflammation is an active process leading to restoration of tissue homeostasis. Here, we studied the role of Annexin A1 (AnxA1), a glucocorticoid-regulated protein that has anti-inflammatory and pro-resolving actions, in resolution of acute gouty inflammation. Injection of MSU crystals in the knee joint of mice induced inflammation that was associated with expression of AnxA1 during the resolving phase of inflammation...
December 19, 2016: European Journal of Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27979856/2016-russell-ross-memorial-lecture-in-vascular-biology-molecular-cellular-mechanisms-in-the-progression-of-atherosclerosis
#17
Ira Tabas
Atherosclerosis is initiated by the subendothelial accumulation of apoB-lipoproteins, which initiates a sterile inflammatory response dominated by monocyte-macrophages but including all classes of innate and adaptive immune cells. These inflammatory cells, together with proliferating smooth muscle cells and extracellular matrix, promote the formation of subendothelial lesions or plaques. In the vast majority of cases, these lesions do not cause serious clinical symptoms, which is due in part to a resolution-repair response that limits tissue damage...
February 2017: Arteriosclerosis, Thrombosis, and Vascular Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27977793/elimination-of-pseudomonas-aeruginosa-through-efferocytosis-upon-binding-to-apoptotic-cells
#18
Darío Capasso, María Victoria Pepe, Jéssica Rossello, Paola Lepanto, Paula Arias, Valentina Salzman, Arlinet Kierbel
For opportunistic pathogens such as Pseudomonas aeruginosa, the mucosal barrier represents a formidable challenge. Infections develop only in patients with altered epithelial barriers. Here, we showed that P. aeruginosa interacts with a polarized epithelium, adhering almost exclusively at sites of multi-cellular junctions. In these sites, numerous bacteria attach to an extruded apoptotic cell or apoptotic body. This dead cell tropism is independent of the type of cell death, as P. aeruginosa also binds to necrotic cells...
December 2016: PLoS Pathogens
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27958361/deficiency-of-axl-in-bone-marrow-derived-cells-does-not-affect-advanced-atherosclerotic-lesion-progression
#19
Manikandan Subramanian, Jonathan D Proto, Glenn K Matsushima, Ira Tabas
AXL, a member of the TAM (Tyro3, Axl, MerTK) family of receptors, plays important roles in cell survival, clearance of dead cells (efferocytosis), and suppression of inflammation, which are processes that critically influence atherosclerosis progression. Whereas MerTK deficiency promotes defective efferocytosis, inflammation, and plaque necrosis in advanced murine atherosclerosis, the role of Axl in advanced atherosclerosis progression is not known. Towards this end, bone marrow cells from Axl(-/-) or wild-type mice were transplanted into lethally irradiated Ldlr(-/-) mice...
December 13, 2016: Scientific Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27941671/non-canonical-cell-death-induced-by-p53
#20
REVIEW
Atul Ranjan, Tomoo Iwakuma
Programmed cell death is a vital biological process for multicellular organisms to maintain cellular homeostasis, which is regulated in a complex manner. Over the past several years, apart from apoptosis, which is the principal mechanism of caspase-dependent cell death, research on non-apoptotic forms of programmed cell death has gained momentum. p53 is a well characterized tumor suppressor that controls cell proliferation and apoptosis and has also been linked to non-apoptotic, non-canonical cell death mechanisms...
December 9, 2016: International Journal of Molecular Sciences
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