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Supplemental Table 1 from Characterization of an Immunogenic Mutation in a Patient with Metastatic Triple-Negative Breast Cancer

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posted on 2023-03-31, 20:27 authored by Yasmine Assadipour, Nikolaos Zacharakis, Jessica S. Crystal, Todd D. Prickett, Jared J. Gartner, Robert P.T. Somerville, Hui Xu, Mary A. Black, Li Jia, Harshini Chinnasamy, Isaac Kriley, Lily Lu, John R. Wunderlich, Zhili Zheng, Yong-Chen Lu, Paul F. Robbins, Steven A. Rosenberg, Stephanie L. Goff, Steven A. Feldman

Tumor mutation profile.

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ARTICLE ABSTRACT

Purpose: The administration of autologous tumor-infiltrating lymphocytes (TILs) can mediate durable tumor regressions in patients with melanoma likely based on the recognition of immunogenic somatic mutations expressed by the cancer. There are limited data regarding the immunogenicity of mutations in breast cancer. We sought to identify immunogenic nonsynonymous mutations in a patient with triple-negative breast cancer (TNBC) to identify and isolate mutation-reactive TILs for possible use in adoptive cell transfer.Experimental Design: A TNBC metastasis was resected for TIL generation and whole-exome sequencing. Tandem minigenes or long 25-mer peptides encoding selected mutations were electroporated or pulsed onto autologous antigen-presenting cells, and reactivity of TIL was screened by upregulation of CD137 and IFNγ ELISPOT. The nature of the T-cell response against a unique nonsynonymous mutation was characterized.Results: We identified 72 nonsynonymous mutations from the tumor of a patient with TNBC. CD4+ and HLA-DRB1*1501–restricted TILs isolated from this tumor recognized a single mutation in RBPJ (recombination signal binding protein for immunoglobulin kappa J region). Analysis of 16 metastatic sites revealed that the mutation was ubiquitously present in all samples.Conclusions: Breast cancers can express naturally processed and presented unique nonsynonymous mutations that are recognized by a patient's immune system. TILs recognizing these immunogenic mutations can be isolated from a patient's tumor, suggesting that adoptive cell transfer of mutation-reactive TILs could be a viable treatment option for patients with breast cancer. Clin Cancer Res; 23(15); 4347–53. ©2017 AACR.