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Reactivation of p53 in cells expressing hepatitis B virus X-protein involves p53 phosphorylation and a reduction of Hdm2.

Authors
Wang, JH; Yun, C; Kim, S; Chae, S; Lee, YI; Kim, WH; Lee, JH; Kim, W; Cho, H
Citation
Cancer science, 99(5):888-893, 2008
Journal Title
Cancer science
ISSN
1347-90321349-7006
Abstract
Multifunctional activities of the hepatitis B virus X-protein (HBx) in cells have been largely implicated in the development of liver cancer; one of these activities is the loss of p53 function by sequestering p53 in the cytoplasm. We have previously found that doxorubicin increased the p53 levels in cells containing p53-binding HBx protein and restored the p53-mediated transcriptional activity that was suppressed by HBx. Here, we investigated the mechanism underlying p53 reactivation. We found that six phosphorylation sites of the Serine residues of p53 were efficiently phosphorylated in HBx-expressing ChangX-34 cells, suggesting that the binding of HBx to the p53 protein does not interfere with the phosphorylation of p53 by signaling kinases. In addition, doxorubicin caused a dramatic reduction of Hdm2 mRNA and protein levels in cells expressing HBx. Intriguingly, reactivation of p53 was accompanied with a nuclear accumulation of p53 and the phosphorylated p53 at Serine15 was only detected in nuclear fraction, but not in cytosolic fraction of doxorubicin-treated ChangX-34 cells. Functional restoration of the p53 protein in HBx-expressing cells occurs according to the dual effects of doxorubicin: a significant reduction of Hdm2 expression and a nuclear accumulation of the phosphorylated p53 protein. Thus, proper usage of doxorubicin as an effective antitumor agent may be reevaluated and can be extended to tumors primarily caused by infection of DNA tumor viruses.
MeSH terms
Cell Nucleus/metabolismCells, CulturedDoxorubicin/pharmacologyHumansPhosphorylationProto-Oncogene Proteins c-mdm2/geneticsProto-Oncogene Proteins c-mdm2/metabolism*RNA, Messenger/metabolismTrans-Activators/metabolism*TransfectionTumor Suppressor Protein p53/metabolism*
DOI
10.1111/j.1349-7006.2008.00754.x
PMID
18294283
Appears in Collections:
Journal Papers > School of Medicine / Graduate School of Medicine > Biochemistry & Molecular Biology
Journal Papers > School of Medicine / Graduate School of Medicine > Surgery
Journal Papers > School of Medicine / Graduate School of Medicine > Pharmacology
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