American Association for Cancer Research
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Table S1. Common upstream regulators. from Proteasomal Inhibition by Ixazomib Induces CHK1 and MYC-Dependent Cell Death in T-cell and Hodgkin Lymphoma

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journal contribution
posted on 2023-03-30, 23:25 authored by Dashnamoorthy Ravi, Afshin Beheshti, Nasséra Abermil, Frank Passero, Jaya Sharma, Michael Coyle, Athena Kritharis, Irawati Kandela, Lynn Hlatky, Michail V. Sitkovsky, Andrew Mazar, Ronald B. Gartenhaus, Andrew M. Evens

A. Common upstream regulators predicted to be activated or inhibited (as indicated by the activation Z-score) in the ixazomib 25nM/24 hours versus control for Jurkat, L540 and L428 cells obtained through the use of Ingenuity Pathway Analysis (IPA) software. Regulation z-score indicates the degree of inhibition (for negative values) or activation (for positive values). The third column denotes the effects that the upstream regulators have on tumor progression (reference in parenthesis). B. Common upstream regulators predicted to be activated or inhibited (as described in Table S1A), are highlighted (shaded in red) based on their functional link in "hallmarks of cancer," with literature evidences listed.


Takeda Pharmaceutical Inc




Proteasome-regulated NF-κB has been shown to be important for cell survival in T-cell lymphoma and Hodgkin lymphoma models. Several new small-molecule proteasome inhibitors are under various stages of active preclinical and clinical development. We completed a comprehensive preclinical examination of the efficacy and associated biologic effects of a second-generation proteasome inhibitor, ixazomib, in T-cell lymphoma and Hodgkin lymphoma cells and in vivo SCID mouse models. We demonstrated that ixazomib induced potent cell death in all cell lines at clinically achievable concentrations. In addition, it significantly inhibited tumor growth and improved survival in T-cell lymphoma and Hodgkin lymphoma human lymphoma xenograft models. Through global transcriptome analyses, proteasomal inhibition showed conserved overlap in downregulation of cell cycle, chromatin modification, and DNA repair processes in ixazomib-sensitive lymphoma cells. The predicted activity for tumor suppressors and oncogenes, the impact on “hallmarks of cancer,” and the analysis of key significant genes from global transcriptome analysis for ixazomib strongly favored tumor inhibition via downregulation of MYC and CHK1, its target genes. Furthermore, in ixazomib-treated lymphoma cells, we identified that CHK1 was involved in the regulation of MYC expression through chromatin modification involving histone H3 acetylation via chromatin immunoprecipitation. Finally, using pharmacologic and RNA silencing of CHK1 or the associated MYC-related mechanism, we demonstrated synergistic cell death in combination with antiproteasome therapy. Altogether, ixazomib significantly downregulates MYC and induces potent cell death in T-cell lymphoma and Hodgkin lymphoma, and we identified that combinatorial therapy with anti-CHK1 treatment represents a rational and novel therapeutic approach. Cancer Res; 76(11); 3319–31. ©2016 AACR.

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