|Regulation of the actin cytoskeleton in Helicobacter pylori-induced migration and invasive growth of gastric epithelial cells.|
|Jump to Full Text|
|PMID: 22044652 Owner: NLM Status: PubMed-not-MEDLINE|
|Dynamic rearrangement of the actin cytoskeleton is a significant hallmark of Helicobacter pylori (H. pylori) infected gastric epithelial cells leading to cell migration and invasive growth. Considering the cellular mechanisms, the type IV secretion system (T4SS) and the effector protein cytotoxin-associated gene A (CagA) of H. pylori are well-studied initiators of distinct signal transduction pathways in host cells targeting kinases, adaptor proteins, GTPases, actin binding and other proteins involved in the regulation of the actin lattice. In this review, we summarize recent findings of how H. pylori functionally interacts with the complex signaling network that controls the actin cytoskeleton of motile and invasive gastric epithelial cells.|
|Silja Wessler; Mario Gimona; Gabriele Rieder|
|Type: Journal Article Date: 2011-11-01|
|Title: Cell communication and signaling : CCS Volume: 9 ISSN: 1478-811X ISO Abbreviation: Cell Commun. Signal Publication Date: 2011|
|Created Date: 2011-11-14 Completed Date: 2011-11-23 Revised Date: 2012-11-09|
Medline Journal Info:
|Nlm Unique ID: 101170464 Medline TA: Cell Commun Signal Country: England|
|Languages: eng Pagination: 27 Citation Subset: -|
|Division of Molecular Biology, Department of Microbiology, University of Salzburg, Salzburg, Austria. email@example.com.|
|APA/MLA Format Download EndNote Download BibTex|
Journal ID (nlm-ta): Cell Commun Signal
Publisher: BioMed Central
Copyright ©2011 Wessler et al; licensee BioMed Central Ltd.
Received Day: 4 Month: 7 Year: 2011
Accepted Day: 1 Month: 11 Year: 2011
collection publication date: Year: 2011
Electronic publication date: Day: 1 Month: 11 Year: 2011
Volume: 9First Page: 27 Last Page: 27
Publisher Id: 1478-811X-9-27
PubMed Id: 22044652
|Regulation of the actin cytoskeleton in Helicobacter pylori-induced migration and invasive growth of gastric epithelial cells|
|Silja Wessler1||Email: firstname.lastname@example.org|
|Mario Gimona2||Email: email@example.com|
|Gabriele Rieder1||Email: firstname.lastname@example.org|
1Division of Molecular Biology, Department of Microbiology, University of Salzburg, Salzburg, Austria
2University Clinic for Blood Group Serology and Transfusion Medicine, PMU, General Hospital Salzburg, SALK, Salzburg, Austria
The continuous reorganization and turnover of the actin cytoskeleton is a fundamental process in the regulation of cell adhesion to neighboring cells and extracellular matrix (ECM), phagocytosis, cell shape or migration. Generally, actin exists in cells as monomeric globular actin (G-actin) and filamentous actin (F-actin), which are formed upon polymerization of G-actin monomers in a defined directionality. A wide range of upstream signaling molecules including the cell adhesion molecule E-cadherin, integrins, components of the ECM, or stimuli such as tumor necrosis factor alpha (TNF-α) and lysophosphatidic acid (LPA) are known in the transmission of extracellular signals to the actin cytoskeleton allowing rapid reactions to a changing environment (Figure 1A). Hence, remodeling of the actin cytoskeleton architecture depends on a large group of signaling molecules that bind to actin and modulate the assembly of the actin network (see  for a comprehensive overview).
Among actin-dependent cellular processes, efficient cell migration requires a coordinated rearrangement of the actin lattice in motile cells. Polymerization of F-actin at cell protrusions triggers the formation of sheet-like lamellipodia and rod-like filopodia pushing migrating cells [2,3]. Additionally, formation of contractile structures through interaction of actin with myosin II pulls the cell body across the ECM. Those processes involve a wide range of actin binding proteins (e.g. cortactin, α-actinin, fascin, profilin, filamin, etc.) that contribute to actin stabilization, bundling and branching, forming a complex network. Signaling pathways modulating actin rearrangement are complex and have been covered in several excellent reviews [4-6]. Summarizing the most important findings in a simplistic model (Figure 1A), signaling pathways initiated at cell surface receptors to promote distinct membrane protrusions converge on Rho family GTPases as the key elements of signal transduction. One of the best characterized Rho GTPase family members is RhoA regulating the formation of stress fibers and focal adhesion assembly, while Rac and Cdc42 are mainly involved in membrane ruffling and formation of filopodia, respectively . Rac1 and Cdc42 can induce actin polymerization through members of the Wiskott-Aldrich syndrome protein (WASP) family and WASP-interacting proteins (WIPs). The WASP family of actin nucleation promoting factors (NPFs) includes WASP, N-WASP and four forms of WASP verprolin homologous protein (WAVE). Through a conserved C-terminal domain, WASP proteins stimulate the actin-related proteins 2/3 (Arp2/3) complex activity to nucleate actin filaments and to elongate at their free barbed ends. Stress fiber assembly and contraction are predominantly induced by RhoA  as mentioned above, which controls Dia1/profilin to promote polymerization of F-actin . Another mechanism involves Rho-induced Rho-associated serine/threonine kinase (ROCK) as an important downstream effector to induce myosin light chain (MLC) phosphorylation  (Figure 1A).
Commonly, contractile stress fibers attach to the plasma membrane at nascent focal adhesions, which are stabilized by α and β integrin heterodimeric receptors (Figure 1B). Bridging the ECM to the actin cytoskeleton, the integrin ectodomain directly binds to ECM proteins (e.g. fibronectin), while the intracellular domain is connected to the actin cytoskeleton via recruited adaptor and signaling proteins including focal adhesion kinase (FAK), vinculin, talin and paxillin . Upon activation, FAK recruits the non-receptor tyrosine kinase c-Src to the focal adhesion sites in order to phosphorylate other focal adhesion proteins such as paxillin and p130Cas leading to mature focal adhesions (Figure 1B). The integrity and maturation of focal adhesion complexes cycle between assembly at the protrusions and disassembly at the trailing edge of migrating cells; however the precise molecular mechanisms are not completely understood. In this review, we summarize the current findings on how the human carcinogen Helicobacter pylori (H. pylori) controls the host cell actin cytoskeleton to form stress fibers and deregulates adhesion complexes to induce changes in cell shape, migration and invasive growth.
H. pylori is one of the most successful human pathogen that colonizes the gastric lining epithelium in the stomach of approximately 50% of the world's population. Once acquired and not eradicated by antibiotics, H. pylori normally persists throughout lifespan since the host is unable to clear the infection. Only a minority of 10-15% of infected individuals develops severe gastric diseases which mainly depend on bacterial expressed pathogenic and virulence factors, environmental determinants and individual genetic predispositions (e.g. polymorphisms of host genes such as interleukin-1β (IL-1β), IL-8, IL-10, runt-related gene 3 (RUNX3), etc.), which can influence gastric atrophy and carcinogenesis [10-12]. Most severe complications are inflammatory disorders involving acute and chronic gastritis or ulceration of the stomach and duodenum, which can eventually result in Mucosa Associated Lymphoid Tissue (MALT) lymphoma and gastric cancer . According to its capability to promote cancer, H. pylori was classified by the World Health Organization as a class-I carcinogen .
H. pylori pathogenesis is dependent on the expression of bacterial virulence factors , which might involve complex cellular responses of gastric epithelial cells [15,16]. The vacuolating cytotoxin A (VacA) is secreted by many, if not all, H. pylori isolates and might enhance the H. pylori virulence though its pleiotropic functions in vivo. VacA binds to many surface factors, including the receptor-like protein tyrosine phosphatase alpha and beta (RPTPα and RPTPβ) presented on host cells and, after uptake, induces membrane anion-selective channels and pore formation, apoptosis and gigantic vacuoles in host cells . VacA is further associated with the inhibition of T-cell function through binding to the β2 integrin receptor [18,19]. Another important pathogenic factor is the cytotoxin-associated gene A (CagA), which has attracted much attention since its expression is closely associated with the development of severe diseases in vivo [20,21]. The cagA gene is located within the cag pathogenicity island (cagPAI) region on the bacterial chromosome, which encodes proteins important for structure and function of a specialized type IV secretion system (T4SS) [22,23]. Importantly, it has been demonstrated that the cagPAI protein CagL represents a T4SS-pilus associated adhesin for α5β1 integrin expressed on the epithelial host cell surface. Binding of the fibronectin-mimicking Arg-Gly-Asp (RGD) motif in the CagL molecule to β1 integrin is necessary to translocate CagA into the host cytoplasm [24,25]. Many studies described that CagA-positive H. pylori strains are closely connected with the development of acute gastritis, pre-neoplastic and neoplastic lesion [26-29]. Causative associations between CagA and the formation of neoplasia were demonstrated in Mongolian gerbils [30,31] and in a transgenic mouse model in which CagA induced neoplastic transformations in vivo .
In healthy individuals, the gastric epithelium represents effective first barriers against pathogens, which is tightly sealed by coordinated regulation of epithelial cell shape, polarity, cell-to-cell and cell-to-matrix adhesions. Concomitantly with colonization of the gastric mucus, H. pylori dismantles the epithelial barrier function to induce inflammatory responses and neoplastic changes dependent on H. pylori virulence factors . This might be facilitated by a rearrangement of the actin cytoskeleton as a central mechanism in those processes. Supporting this suggestion, H. pylori induces the formation of protrusions and massive stress fibers in cultured gastric epithelial cells accompanied by the loss of epithelial morphology and cell-to-cell adhesions leading to a mitogenic-invasive scattering phenotype in vitro [33,34] reminiscent of growth factor-induced Epithelial-Mesenchymal Transition (EMT). The EMT phenotype requires a complex morphogenetic program initiated by alteration of gene expression, the loss of typical epithelial properties and the increase of mesenchymal characteristics , which could be detected in H. pylori-colonized cells . During EMT, cells lose their polar, epithelial nature and acquire a highly motile, mesenchymal morphology. Principally, EMT is defined by the (i) disassembly of intercellular junctions, (ii) reorganization of the actin cytoskeleton from cell-cell and cell-matrix junctions into protrusive and invasive pseudopodial structures such as actin stress fibers and actin-dependent protrusion of cell pseudopodia, (iii) and an increase of cell motility. In general, these processes occur in synchronous fashion, but independently from each other . Accordingly, efficient H. pylori-mediated cell migration is an extremely complex coordinated process which is initiated by the extension of lamellipodia at the leading edge of the cell, assembly of new focal adhesion complexes, secretion of proteases to degrade contacts to the ECM supporting the formation of invadopodia, development of contractile forces and finally disassembly of focal adhesions leading to tail detachment (Figure 2) [34,37].
Actin-dependent protrusion of pseudopodial surface extensions is a key element during EMT-related migration of H. pylori-colonized cells. Pathogenic H. pylori strains induce a morphogenetic program in different gastric epithelial cell lines that closely resembles the features of EMT . CagA-transfected cells invade through the extracellular matrix via the formation of invasive pseudopodia  indicating that CagA might induce EMT in gastric cancer cells. Functionally these structures mimic invasive podosomes or invadopodia, and show a similar dependence on matrix metalloproteases (MMPs) for invasion. In support of this concept non-invasive podosomes have been shown to become gradually replaced by invasive invadopodia in EMT (Figure 2) .
Adhesion based spatio-temporal orchestration of actin-polymerization-driven invasive structures  is a feature of many physiological and pathological events. The players in this scenario are mechano-sensitive molecules that also depend on integrin-mediated outside-in signaling cascades and involve many of the same players (such as ezrin, Abl, Src, etc.) that are required for H. pylori-induced cell invasion into neighboring tissues [38,41,42]. A significant element that separates invadopodia from focal adhesions is the modulation of the cell's secretory machinery and the focal secretion of ECM-degrading matrix metalloproteases (MMPs) that ultimately allow the breach of tissue boundaries . The ultrastructural features and intracellular dynamics of H. pylori-induced pseudopods are still poorly defined, but a future identification of these structures as invadopodia-related cellular protrusions would not be a surprise.
As infection with cagA-positive strains of H. pylori is tightly associated with the induction of gastric adenocarcinoma the targets highjacked by injected CagA likely controls pseudopod formation and invasion of infected motile cells. Indeed, in vitro studies have shown that CagA binds the adapter molecule growth factor receptor bound protein 2 (Grb2) , which can link Abl and Src kinase signaling cascades to MMP expression and invadopodium formation  and can thus contribute to the site-specific formation of signaling complexes required for cell migration and invasive growth. Interestingly, H. pylori induces expression of MMP-7 at the lamellipodia of motile cells, which was also triggered by activated RhoA and Rac , suggesting a close connection between ECM degradation, invasive growth and efficient cell motility. The cortical cytoskeleton serves as a nexus between the extracellular environment and the cytoplasm, and is positioned to coordinate cellular signal relays. It comes thus as no surprise that cytoskeleton-associated cortical proteins have key roles in H. pylori-induced cell modulation. The mucin-like transmembrane glycoprotein podoplanin can also induce EMT, cell migration and invasive growth by recruiting the ERM (Ezrin, Radixin, Moesin)-family protein ezrin, an organizer of the cortical cytoskeleton, to the plasma membrane. This interaction is essential for the activation of the RhoA/ROCK pathway by podoplanin [47,48]. In H. pylori-infected gastric epithelial cells, ezrin becomes dephosphorylated which could be involved in the development and metastasis of H. pylori-induced gastric cancer . Ezrin's dual role as an actin binding and GTPase scaffolding protein further identifies this molecular complex as a key target for understanding the cytoskeletal rearrangements that lead to migration and invasive growth of infected epithelial cells [49,50].
In fact, the EMT-like phenotype of H. pylori-infected epithelial host cells implies the formation of protrusions and elongation. Rather unfortunate, terms like 'scattering phenotype' or 'hummingbird phenotype' in connection with H. pylori infection has been widely become synonymous with 'cell elongation' or 'cell migration'. Interestingly, data are accumulating indicating that cellular elongation and motility are differentially regulated by H. pylori via independent signal transduction pathways . Consistently observed, the drastic elongation of host cells is strictly dependent on CagA injection [52-54], while H. pylori-induced cell motility is cagPAI-dependent, but largely CagA-independent [42,51,55]. Making those observations more complex, data are accumulating that CagA and VacA functions are antagonizing each other in some assays. In accordance with a study showing that specific VacA variants inhibited CagA-dependent cell elongation, CagA reduced VacA-mediated apoptosis and vice versa, underscoring the interfering functions of pathogenic factors expressed by H. pylori [56,57]. Furthermore, H. pylori-expressed pathogenic factors might differentially interact with host cells leading to the disruption of the gastric epithelium and determining the outcome of gastric disorders. Rapid host cell elongation and migration are particular evident in human gastric cancer cells (e.g. AGS cells) [53,58,59], breast cancer cells (e.g. MCF-7 cells) [42,60], and a subtype of the canine kidney cell line MDCK [55,61]. Milder and less pronounced development of this typical phenotype was observed in gastric MKN-1, MKN-28 and Hs-746T cells within early phases of H. pylori infections . In terms of cell morphological and junctional changes, only few reports on primary gastric epithelial cells are available [62,63]. Importantly, Krüger et al. demonstrated H. pylori-induced motility and growth of ex vivo isolated gastric cells . Access to primary cells is limited; hence it is important to investigate observed cellular molecular mechanisms in vivo as well. So far, it is still speculative if changes in cell morphology actually contribute to H. pylori-associated gastric diseases, even these processes likely influence host responses during decades of persistent H. pylori infections.
While it is clear that H. pylori induces striking cytoskeletal changes in epithelial cells, knowledge of the signal transduction pathways is rare. In serum-starved cells, both CagA-positive and CagA-negative H. pylori strains mediated the formation of actin filaments and lamellipodial structures  implying activation of Rho GTPases. In fact, activation of Rac1 and Cdc42 has been demonstrated in H. pylori-infected AGS cells . Microinjection of inactive Rac prevented actin cytoskeleton rearrangements in lamellipodial structures in H. pylori-colonized cells . Through transfection of dominant-negative and catalytic-active cDNA constructs or using well-characterized GTPase-targeting toxins, Crk adapter proteins, Rac1 and H-Ras, but not RhoA or Cdc42 were identified as crucial components leading to H. pylori-induced cell elongation . Consistent with actin polymerization in H. pylori-infected cells , activation of Rho GTPases occurs independently of CagA injection, but obviously required the T4SS apparatus . Since CagL was identified as an adhesin for α5β1 integrins that is decorated at the tip of the T4SS allowing CagA injection and β1 integrin activation , it is tempting to speculate that CagL represents a promising candidate for stimulating Rho GTPase activation as well (Figure 3A). This hypothesis is currently supported by the finding that CagL-coated latex beads stimulated membrane ruffling via integrin-mediated activation of FAK and Src . Another possible scenario proposes is OipA as an inducing factor since oipA mutants have been reported to less activate FAK presumably independently of cagPAI or CagA ; however experiments with recomplemented oipA mutants are pending.
The β1 integrin/FAK/Src pathway transmits signals to the actin cytoskeleton via paxillin, an important scaffolding protein located in focal adhesions . In H. pylori-infected cells activated FAK phosphorylates tyrosine 118 in the paxillin protein (paxillinY118) which was essential for cell motility in response to H. pylori . Since phosphorylated paxillinY118 binds the adaptor protein v-crk sarcoma virus CT10 oncogene homolog (Crk) in response to cell adhesion, platelet-derived growth factor (PDGF) or angiotensin II , H. pylori-triggered paxillinY118 phosphorylation may also act upstream of the activation of Crk/DOCK180 (dedicator of cytokinesis)/Rac1/WAVE/Arp2/3 signal transduction pathway in H. pylori-infected cells, which has been detected in another study (Figure 3A) . Alternatively, H. pylori-induced Src activity could activate p130Cas leading to the recruitment of the Crk complex; however an involvement of p130Cas in H. pylori-mediated cytoskeletal rearrangement still needs to be demonstrated (Figure 3A).
The H. pylori-induced changes in cell morphology are dominated by the drastic elongation of epithelial cells which involves active regulation of both the actin cytoskeleton and focal adhesions. Single-cell analyses suggested that H. pylori-dependent cell elongation might be mediated by deregulated focal adhesions rather than actin cytoskeleton rearrangement. Stabilized focal adhesions cause a defect in cell retraction leading to the formation of strong traction forces on motile H. pylori-infected cells . CagA increases phosphorylation and subsequent activation of myosin light chain (MLC) in a Drosophila model . The concomitant mispatterning of MLC results in cell elongation due to retraction failure and disruption of epithelial morphology and integrity. Based on a phospho-proteomic analysis the actin-binding protein vasodilator-stimulated phosphoprotein (VASP) was identified, which co-localized with focal adhesions of H. pylori-infected cells . Down-regulation of VASP expression and inhibition of VASP phosphorylation blocked cell elongation in response to H. pylori, but it was not investigated whether phosphorylated VASP disturbed the disassembly of focal adhesions .
The significance of focal adhesions in promoting cell elongation has been emphasized by the finding that β1 integrin-mediated injection of CagA is important in the process of cell elongation . Upon translocation, CagA localizes at the inner membrane of infected cells, where it is rapidly phosphorylated by the non-receptor tyrosine kinases c-Src, Fyn, Lyn and Yes of the Src family kinases (SFK) [73,74]. Phosphorylation sites were localized in a Glu-Pro-Ile-Tyr-Ala sequence (EPIYA motif), which exists as different 1-5 repeats, namely EPIYA-A, EPIYA-B, EPIYA-C in Western H. pylori isolates and EPIYA-A, EPIYA-B, EPIYA-D in East-Asian strains [75,76]. The Src-mediated CagA phosphorylation (CagAPY) is followed by a rapid inactivation of Src kinase activity, triggered by the binding of CagA to the C-terminal Src kinase (Csk) (Figure 3B) [54,58]. Src kinase inactivation then leads to the dephosphorylation of Src target proteins such as vinculin, ezrin and cortactin [49,54,77]. In fact, tyrosine phosphorylation of CagAPY together with the dephosphorylation of SFKs and their target molecules are important in the process of regulation of the actin cytoskeleton and focal adhesions which contributes to the drastic morphological changes of H. pylori-infected cells (Figure 3B).
Another key molecule in H. pylori-stimulated cell elongation is Shp-2 (src homology 2 domain tyrosine phosphatase) (Figure 3B). Analysis of ectopically expressed CagA and isogenic phosphorylation-resistant mutants revealed that CagAPY directly binds to Shp-2 which led to an increase of phosphatase activity of Shp-2 [78,79]. The CagA/Shp-2 complex has also been detected in the gastric mucosa of H. pylori-positive patients with gastritis and early stages of gastric cancer . Activation of Shp-2 phosphatase activity has consequently been reported to inactivate FAK in cells that ectopically express CagA . In contrast to activated FAK, dephosphorylated FAK cannot be localized in focal adhesions, which might support the development of the elongated cell phenotype. Contrary to this observation, CagL and OipA activate FAK in H. pylori-infected cells [24,67]. Recently, a new functional form of cortactin was reported, further underscoring the importance of cortactin as a critical mediator in signal transduction pathways in H. pylori-infected host cells (Figure 3B). After Src-mediated tyrosine dephosphorylation, cortactin becomes phosphorylated at serine 405 (cortactinS405). Phosphorylated cortactinS405 strongly binds to and activates FAK. CortactinS405 phosphorylation was mediated by ERK1/2 kinases and might trap activated FAK leading to a disturbed turnover of focal adhesions (Figure 3B) . This is one of the first identified mechanisms explaining why activation of mitogenic-activated protein (MAP) kinases via Rap1 GTPases  or protein kinases C (PKCs)  in response to H. pylori infections can contribute to cell elongation [61,70,82].
In contrast to dephosphorylated SFK target molecules, phosphorylation of CagAPY is potently sustained by activated Abl kinases after inactivation of Src [60,85]. Abl kinases maintain CagAPY phosphorylation and CagAPY-dependent downstream effects, which are still not fully understood. Interestingly, it was indicated that transfected East Asian-type CagA induced significantly stronger effects on rat cell growth than the Western CagA , which are obviously attributable to the different EPIYA motifs and their binding affinities to Shp-2 . As it is not clear if Src and Abl kinases prefer different EPIYA motifs or exhibit similar phosphorylation affinities, further analyses are necessary to investigate the SFK and Abl kinase-mediated CagA phosphorylation.
Activated c-Abl consequently also phosphorylates Crk adapter proteins [60,85], which has been reported to interact with CagAPY  linking a large CagAPY recruited protein complex with signal transduction pathways towards the actin cytoskeleton (Figure 3B). Diverse, but coordinated signal transduction pathways converge on CagAPY as an important central key molecule in H. pylori-mediated cell migration . Beside Shp-2 as the first identified binding partner of CagA , many more binding partners for phosphorylated and non-phosphorylated CagA have been identified during the last years including Par1/MARK, c-Met, PLCγ (Phospholipase C gamma), ZO-1 (Zonula occludens-1), Csk (c-Src tyrosine kinase), Gab1 (Grb-associated binder 1), Crk (CDC2-related protein kinase) proteins, Grb2 and the cell adhesion protein E-cadherin [10,33]. It is still unclear whether one CagA molecule can bind to more than one interaction partner simultaneously. But for most of these identified binding proteins it could be shown that they play a role in the induction of the H. pylori-dependent scatter phenotype.
Infection of gastric epithelial cells with H. pylori in vitro induces a strong motility response; however, our current understanding of the complex molecular mechanism contributing to this phenotype is still rudimentary understood. Although data are steadily increasing indicating that α5β1 integrin/CagA signaling is involved in stabilization of focal adhesion at the rear of the motile cell, it is unclear how these processes can be differentiated from the cellular mechanisms stimulating the assembly of nascent focal adhesions and rearrangement of the actin cytoskeleton at the leading edge. Hence, further studies are necessary to investigate signal transduction pathways controlling these locally demarcated regions in H. pylori infected host cells in vitro as well as in vivo, which might have consequences on the physiological balance and integrity of the gastric epithelium in vivo.
The authors declare that they have no competing interests.
SW, MG and GR wrote the manuscript. All authors read and approved the final manuscript.
We thank Steffen Backert for critical reading of the manuscript and apologize to all colleagues whose important work could not be cited here.
|Le Clainche C,Carlier MF,Regulation of actin assembly associated with protrusion and adhesion in cell migrationPhysiol RevYear: 20088848951310.1152/physrev.00021.200718391171|
|Small JV,Stradal T,Vignal E,Rottner K,The lamellipodium: where motility beginsTrends Cell BiolYear: 20021211212010.1016/S0962-8924(01)02237-111859023|
|Faix J,Rottner K,The making of filopodiaCurr Opin Cell BiolYear: 200618182510.1016/j.ceb.2005.11.00216337369|
|Ridley AJ,Rho GTPases and actin dynamics in membrane protrusions and vesicle traffickingTrends Cell BiolYear: 20061652252910.1016/j.tcb.2006.08.00616949823|
|Parsons JT,Horwitz AR,Schwartz MA,Cell adhesion: integrating cytoskeletal dynamics and cellular tensionNat Rev Mol Cell BiolYear: 20101163364310.1038/nrm295720729930|
|Tomar A,Schlaepfer DD,Focal adhesion kinase: switching between GAPs and GEFs in the regulation of cell motilityCurr Opin Cell BiolYear: 20092167668310.1016/j.ceb.2009.05.00619525103|
|Schmitz AA,Govek EE,Bottner B,Van Aelst L,Rho GTPases: signaling, migration, and invasionExp Cell ResYear: 200026111210.1006/excr.2000.504911082269|
|Watanabe N,Madaule P,Reid T,Ishizaki T,Watanabe G,Kakizuka A,Saito Y,Nakao K,Jockusch BM,Narumiya S,p140mDia, a mammalian homolog of Drosophila diaphanous, is a target protein for Rho small GTPase and is a ligand for profilinEMBO JYear: 1997163044305610.1093/emboj/16.11.30449214622|
|Totsukawa G,Yamakita Y,Yamashiro S,Hartshorne DJ,Sasaki Y,Matsumura F,Distinct roles of ROCK (Rho-kinase) and MLCK in spatial regulation of MLC phosphorylation for assembly of stress fibers and focal adhesions in 3T3 fibroblastsJ Cell BiolYear: 200015079780610.1083/jcb.150.4.79710953004|
|Wroblewski LE,Peek RM Jr,Wilson KT,Helicobacter pylori and gastric cancer: factors that modulate disease riskClin Microbiol RevYear: 20102371373910.1128/CMR.00011-1020930071|
|Hishida A,Matsuo K,Goto Y,Hamajima N,Genetic predisposition to Helicobacter pylori-induced gastric precancerous conditionsWorld J Gastrointest OncolYear: 2010236937910.4251/wjgo.v2.i10.36921160888|
|Suzuki M,Suzuki H,Minegishi Y,Ito K,Nishizawa T,Hibi T,H. pylori-Eradication Therapy Increases RUNX3 Expression in the Glandular Epithelial Cells in Enlarged-Fold GastritisJ Clin Biochem NutrYear: 20104625926410.3164/jcbn.09-12720490322|
|Parsonnet J,Friedman GD,Vandersteen DP,Chang Y,Vogelman JH,Orentreich N,Sibley RK,Helicobacter pylori infection and the risk of gastric carcinomaN Engl J MedYear: 19913251127113110.1056/NEJM1991101732516031891020|
|Schistosomes, liver flukes and Helicobacter pylori. IARC Working Group on the Evaluation of Carcinogenic Risks to Humans. Lyon, 7-14 June 1994IARC Monogr Eval Carcinog Risks HumYear: 19946112417715068|
|Schneider S,Carra G,Sahin U,Hoy B,Rieder G,Wessler S,Complex Cellular Responses of Helicobacter pylori-Colonized Gastric Adenocarcinoma CellsInfect ImmunYear: 2011792362237110.1128/IAI.01350-1021402757|
|Bauer B,Moese S,Bartfeld S,Meyer TF,Selbach M,Analysis of cell type-specific responses mediated by the type IV secretion system of Helicobacter pyloriInfect ImmunYear: 2005734643465210.1128/IAI.73.8.4643-4652.200516040977|
|Costa AC,Figueiredo C,Touati E,Pathogenesis of Helicobacter pylori infectionHelicobacterYear: 200914Suppl 1152019712163|
|Gebert B,Fischer W,Weiss E,Hoffmann R,Haas R,Helicobacter pylori vacuolating cytotoxin inhibits T lymphocyte activationScienceYear: 20033011099110210.1126/science.108687112934009|
|Sewald X,Gebert-Vogl B,Prassl S,Barwig I,Weiss E,Fabbri M,Osicka R,Schiemann M,Busch DH,Semmrich M,Holzmann B,Sebo P,Haas R,Integrin subunit CD18 Is the T-lymphocyte receptor for the Helicobacter pylori vacuolating cytotoxinCell Host MicrobeYear: 20083202910.1016/j.chom.2007.11.00318191791|
|Basso D,Zambon CF,Letley DP,Stranges A,Marchet A,Rhead JL,Schiavon S,Guariso G,Ceroti M,Nitti D,Rugge M,Plebani M,Atherton JC,Clinical relevance of Helicobacter pylori cagA and vacA gene polymorphismsGastroenterologyYear: 2008135919910.1053/j.gastro.2008.03.04118474244|
|Palli D,Masala G,Del Giudice G,Plebani M,Basso D,Berti D,Numans ME,Ceroti M,Peeters PH,Bueno de Mesquita HB,Buchner FL,Clavel-Chapelon F,Boutron-Ruault MC,Krogh V,Saieva C,Vineis P,Panico S,Tumino R,Nyrén O,Simán H,Berglund G,Hallmans G,Sanchez MJ,Larrãnaga N,Barricarte A,Navarro C,Quiros JR,Key T,Allen N,Bingham S,et al. CagA+ Helicobacter pylori infection and gastric cancer risk in the EPIC-EURGAST studyInt J CancerYear: 200712085986710.1002/ijc.2243517131317|
|Fischer W,Assembly and molecular mode of action of the Helicobacter pylori Cag type IV secretion apparatusFEBS JYear: 20112781203121210.1111/j.1742-4658.2011.08036.x21352490|
|Backert S,Tegtmeyer N,Selbach M,The versatility of Helicobacter pylori CagA effector protein functions: The master key hypothesisHelicobacterYear: 20101516317610.1111/j.1523-5378.2010.00759.x20557357|
|Kwok T,Zabler D,Urman S,Rohde M,Hartig R,Wessler S,Misselwitz R,Berger J,Sewald N,Konig W,Backert S,Helicobacter exploits integrin for type IV secretion and kinase activationNatureYear: 200744986286610.1038/nature0618717943123|
|Tegtmeyer N,Hartig R,Delahay RM,Rohde M,Brandt S,Conradi J,Takahashi S,Smolka AJ,Sewald N,Backert S,A small fibronectin-mimicking protein from bacteria induces cell spreading and focal adhesion formationJ Biol ChemYear: 2010285235152352610.1074/jbc.M109.09621420507990|
|Smith MG,Hold GL,Tahara E,El-Omar EM,Cellular and molecular aspects of gastric cancerWorld J GastroenterolYear: 2006122979299016718776|
|Blaser MJ,Perez-Perez GI,Kleanthous H,Cover TL,Peek RM,Chyou PH,Stemmermann GN,Nomura A,Infection with Helicobacter pylori strains possessing cagA is associated with an increased risk of developing adenocarcinoma of the stomachCancer ResYear: 199555211121157743510|
|Parsonnet J,Friedman GD,Orentreich N,Vogelman H,Risk for gastric cancer in people with CagA positive or CagA negative Helicobacter pylori infectionGutYear: 1997402973019135515|
|Hatakeyama M,Helicobacter pylori and gastric carcinogenesisJ GastroenterolYear: 20094423924810.1007/s00535-009-0014-119271114|
|Rieder G,Merchant JL,Haas R,Helicobacter pylori cag-type IV secretion system facilitates corpus colonization to induce precancerous conditions in Mongolian gerbilsGastroenterologyYear: 20051281229124210.1053/j.gastro.2005.02.06415887107|
|Wiedemann T,Loell E,Mueller S,Stoeckelhuber M,Stolte M,Haas R,Rieder G,Helicobacter pylori cag-Pathogenicity island-dependent early immunological response triggers later precancerous gastric changes in Mongolian gerbilsPLoS OneYear: 20094e475410.1371/journal.pone.000475419270747|
|Ohnishi N,Yuasa H,Tanaka S,Sawa H,Miura M,Matsui A,Higashi H,Musashi M,Iwabuchi K,Suzuki M,Yamada G,Azuma T,Hatakeyama M,Transgenic expression of Helicobacter pylori CagA induces gastrointestinal and hematopoietic neoplasms in mouseProc Natl Acad Sci USAYear: 20081051003100810.1073/pnas.071118310518192401|
|Wessler S,Backert S,Molecular mechanisms of epithelial-barrier disruption by Helicobacter pyloriTrends MicrobiolYear: 20081639740510.1016/j.tim.2008.05.00518619844|
|Schneider S,Weydig C,Wessler S,Targeting focal adhesions:Helicobacter pylori-host communication in cell migrationCell Commun SignalYear: 20086210.1186/1478-811X-6-218684322|
|Boyer B,Valles AM,Edme N,Induction and regulation of epithelial-mesenchymal transitionsBiochem PharmacolYear: 2000601091109910.1016/S0006-2952(00)00427-511007946|
|Yin Y,Grabowska AM,Clarke PA,Whelband E,Robinson K,Argent RH,Tobias A,Kumari R,Atherton JC,Watson SA,Helicobacter pylori potentiates epithelial:mesenchymal transition in gastric cancer: links to soluble HB-EGF, gastrin and matrix metalloproteinase-7GutYear: 2010591037104510.1136/gut.2009.19979420584780|
|Parri M,Chiarugi P,Rac and Rho GTPases in cancer cell motility controlCell Commun SignalYear: 201082310.1186/1478-811X-8-2320822528|
|Bagnoli F,Buti L,Tompkins L,Covacci A,Amieva MR,Helicobacter pylori CagA induces a transition from polarized to invasive phenotypes in MDCK cellsProc Natl Acad Sci USAYear: 2005102163391634410.1073/pnas.050259810216258069|
|Takkunen M,Hukkanen M,Liljestrom M,Grenman R,Virtanen I,Podosome-like structures of non-invasive carcinoma cells are replaced in epithelial-mesenchymal transition by actin comet-embedded invadopodiaJ Cell Mol MedYear: 2010141569159319656240|
|Destaing O,Block MR,Planus E,Albiges-Rizo C,Invadosome regulation by adhesion signalingCurr Opin Cell BiolYear: 2011|
|Oliveira MJ,Costa AC,Costa AM,Henriques L,Suriano G,Atherton JC,Machado JC,Carneiro F,Seruca R,Mareel M,Leroy A,Figueiredo C,Helicobacter pylori induces gastric epithelial cell invasion in a c-Met and type IV secretion system-dependent mannerJ Biol ChemYear: 2006281348883489610.1074/jbc.M60706720016990273|
|Weydig C,Starzinski-Powitz A,Carra G,Lower J,Wessler S,CagA-independent disruption of adherence junction complexes involves E-cadherin shedding and implies multiple steps in Helicobacter pylori pathogenicityExp Cell ResYear: 20073133459347110.1016/j.yexcr.2007.07.01517692843|
|Ayala I,Baldassarre M,Giacchetti G,Caldieri G,Tete S,Luini A,Buccione R,Multiple regulatory inputs converge on cortactin to control invadopodia biogenesis and extracellular matrix degradationJ Cell SciYear: 200812136937810.1242/jcs.00803718198194|
|Mimuro H,Suzuki T,Tanaka J,Asahi M,Haas R,Sasakawa C,Grb2 is a key mediator of helicobacter pylori CagA protein activitiesMol CellYear: 20021074575510.1016/S1097-2765(02)00681-012419219|
|Smith-Pearson PS,Greuber EK,Yogalingam G,Pendergast AM,Abl kinases are required for invadopodia formation and chemokine-induced invasionJ Biol ChemYear: 2010285402014021110.1074/jbc.M110.14733020937825|
|Wroblewski LE,Noble PJ,Pagliocca A,Pritchard DM,Hart CA,Campbell F,Dodson AR,Dockray GJ,Varro A,Stimulation of MMP-7 (matrilysin) by Helicobacter pylori in human gastric epithelial cells: role in epithelial cell migrationJ Cell SciYear: 20031163017302610.1242/jcs.0051812808021|
|Martin-Villar E,Megias D,Castel S,Yurrita MM,Vilaro S,Quintanilla M,Podoplanin binds ERM proteins to activate RhoA and promote epithelial-mesenchymal transitionJ Cell SciYear: 20061194541455310.1242/jcs.0321817046996|
|Fernandez-Munoz B,Yurrita MM,Martin-Villar E,Carrasco-Ramirez P,Megias D,Renart J,Quintanilla M,The transmembrane domain of podoplanin is required for its association with lipid rafts and the induction of epithelial-mesenchymal transitionInt J Biochem Cell BiolYear: 20114388689610.1016/j.biocel.2011.02.01021376833|
|Selbach M,Moese S,Backert S,Jungblut PR,Meyer TF,The Helicobacter pylori CagA protein induces tyrosine dephosphorylation of ezrinProteomicsYear: 200442961296810.1002/pmic.20040091515378755|
|Fan LL,Chen DF,Lan CH,Liu KY,Fang DC,Knockdown of ezrin via RNA interference suppresses Helicobacter pylori-enhanced invasion of gastric cancer cellsCancer Biol TherYear: 20111174675210.4161/cbt.11.8.1469121282970|
|Moese S,Selbach M,Kwok T,Brinkmann V,Konig W,Meyer TF,Backert S,Helicobacter pylori induces AGS cell motility and elongation via independent signaling pathwaysInfect ImmunYear: 2004723646364910.1128/IAI.72.6.3646-3649.200415155677|
|Bourzac KM,Botham CM,Guillemin K,Helicobacter pylori CagA induces AGS cell elongation through a cell retraction defect that is independent of Cdc42, Rac1, and Arp2/3Infect ImmunYear: 2007751203121310.1128/IAI.01702-0617194805|
|Segal ED,Cha J,Lo J,Falkow S,Tompkins LS,Altered states: involvement of phosphorylated CagA in the induction of host cellular growth changes by Helicobacter pyloriProc Natl Acad Sci USAYear: 199996145591456410.1073/pnas.96.25.1455910588744|
|Selbach M,Moese S,Hurwitz R,Hauck CR,Meyer TF,Backert S,The Helicobacter pylori CagA protein induces cortactin dephosphorylation and actin rearrangement by c-Src inactivationEMBO JYear: 20032251552810.1093/emboj/cdg05012554652|
|Al-Ghoul L,Wessler S,Hundertmark T,Kruger S,Fischer W,Wunder C,Haas R,Roessner A,Naumann M,Analysis of the type IV secretion system-dependent cell motility of Helicobacter pylori-infected epithelial cellsBiochem Biophys Res CommunYear: 200432286086610.1016/j.bbrc.2004.07.19915336542|
|Oldani A,Cormont M,Hofman V,Chiozzi V,Oregioni O,Canonici A,Sciullo A,Sommi P,Fabbri A,Ricci V,Boquet P,Helicobacter pylori counteracts the apoptotic action of its VacA toxin by injecting the CagA protein into gastric epithelial cellsPLoS PathogYear: 20095e100060310.1371/journal.ppat.100060319798427|
|Tegtmeyer N,Zabler D,Schmidt D,Hartig R,Brandt S,Backert S,Importance of EGF receptor, HER2/Neu and Erk1/2 kinase signalling for host cell elongation and scattering induced by the Helicobacter pylori CagA protein: antagonistic effects of the vacuolating cytotoxin VacACell MicrobiolYear: 20091148850510.1111/j.1462-5822.2008.01269.x19046339|
|Tsutsumi R,Higashi H,Higuchi M,Okada M,Hatakeyama M,Attenuation of Helicobacter pylori CagA × SHP-2 signaling by interaction between CagA and C-terminal Src kinaseJ Biol ChemYear: 20032783664367010.1074/jbc.M20815520012446738|
|Backert S,Moese S,Selbach M,Brinkmann V,Meyer TF,Phosphorylation of tyrosine 972 of the Helicobacter pylori CagA protein is essential for induction of a scattering phenotype in gastric epithelial cellsMol MicrobiolYear: 20014263164411722731|
|Poppe M,Feller SM,Romer G,Wessler S,Phosphorylation of Helicobacter pylori CagA by c-Abl leads to cell motilityOncogeneYear: 2007263462347210.1038/sj.onc.121013917160020|
|Churin Y,Al-Ghoul L,Kepp O,Meyer TF,Birchmeier W,Naumann M,Helicobacter pylori CagA protein targets the c-Met receptor and enhances the motogenic responseJ Cell BiolYear: 200316124925510.1083/jcb.20020803912719469|
|Conlin VS,Curtis SB,Zhao Y,Moore ED,Smith VC,Meloche RM,Finlay BB,Buchan AM,Helicobacter pylori infection targets adherens junction regulatory proteins and results in increased rates of migration in human gastric epithelial cellsInfect ImmunYear: 2004725181519210.1128/IAI.72.9.5181-5192.200415322013|
|Krueger S,Hundertmark T,Kuester D,Kalinski T,Peitz U,Roessner A,Helicobacter pylori alters the distribution of ZO-1 and p120ctn in primary human gastric epithelial cellsPathol Res PractYear: 200720343344410.1016/j.prp.2007.04.00317509776|
|Palovuori R,Perttu A,Yan Y,Karttunen R,Eskelinen S,Karttunen TJ,Helicobacter pylori induces formation of stress fibers and membrane ruffles in AGS cells by rac activationBiochem Biophys Res CommunYear: 200026924725310.1006/bbrc.2000.227610694508|
|Churin Y,Kardalinou E,Meyer TF,Naumann M,Pathogenicity island-dependent activation of Rho GTPases Rac1 and Cdc42 in Helicobacter pylori infectionMol MicrobiolYear: 20014081582310.1046/j.1365-2958.2001.02443.x11401689|
|Brandt S,Shafikhani S,Balachandran P,Jin S,Hartig R,Konig W,Engel J,Backert S,Use of a novel coinfection system reveals a role for Rac1, H-Ras, and CrkII phosphorylation in Helicobacter pylori-induced host cell actin cytoskeletal rearrangementsFEMS Immunol Med MicrobiolYear: 20075019020510.1111/j.1574-695X.2007.00234.x17428306|
|Tabassam FH,Graham DY,Yamaoka Y,OipA plays a role in Helicobacter pylori-induced focal adhesion kinase activation and cytoskeletal re-organizationCell MicrobiolYear: 2008101008102010.1111/j.1462-5822.2007.01104.x18067607|
|Snider JL,Allison C,Bellaire BH,Ferrero RL,Cardelli JA,The beta1 integrin activates JNK independent of CagA, and JNK activation is required for Helicobacter pylori CagA+-induced motility of gastric cancer cellsJ Biol ChemYear: 2008283139521396310.1074/jbc.M80028920018356158|
|Schaller MD,Schaefer EM,Multiple stimuli induce tyrosine phosphorylation of the Crk-binding sites of paxillinBiochem JYear: 2001360576610.1042/0264-6021:360005711695992|
|Suzuki M,Mimuro H,Suzuki T,Park M,Yamamoto T,Sasakawa C,Interaction of CagA with Crk plays an important role in Helicobacter pylori-induced loss of gastric epithelial cell adhesionJ Exp MedYear: 20052021235124710.1084/jem.2005102716275761|
|Muyskens JB,Guillemin K,Helicobacter pylori CagA disrupts epithelial patterning by activating myosin light chainPLoS OneYear: 20116e1785610.1371/journal.pone.001785621445303|
|Knauer O,Binai NA,Carra G,Beckhaus T,Hanschmann KM,Renne T,Backert S,Karas M,Wessler S,Differential phosphoproteome profiling reveals a functional role for VASP in Helicobacter pylori-induced cytoskeleton turnover in gastric epithelial cellsCell MicrobiolYear: 2008102285229610.1111/j.1462-5822.2008.01207.x18637808|
|Selbach M,Moese S,Hauck CR,Meyer TF,Backert S,Src is the kinase of the Helicobacter pylori CagA protein in vitro and in vivoJ Biol ChemYear: 20022776775677810.1074/jbc.C10075420011788577|
|Stein M,Bagnoli F,Halenbeck R,Rappuoli R,Fantl WJ,Covacci A,c-Src/Lyn kinases activate Helicobacter pylori CagA through tyrosine phosphorylation of the EPIYA motifsMol MicrobiolYear: 20024397198010.1046/j.1365-2958.2002.02781.x11929545|
|Hatakeyama M,Linking epithelial polarity and carcinogenesis by multitasking Helicobacter pylori virulence factor CagAOncogeneYear: 2008277047705410.1038/onc.2008.35319029944|
|Handa O,Naito Y,Yoshikawa T,CagA protein of Helicobacter pylori: a hijacker of gastric epithelial cell signalingBiochem PharmacolYear: 2007731697170210.1016/j.bcp.2006.10.02217134680|
|Moese S,Selbach M,Brinkmann V,Karlas A,Haimovich B,Backert S,Meyer TF,The Helicobacter pylori CagA protein disrupts matrix adhesion of gastric epithelial cells by dephosphorylation of vinculinCell MicrobiolYear: 200791148116110.1111/j.1462-5822.2006.00856.x17217431|
|Higashi H,Tsutsumi R,Muto S,Sugiyama T,Azuma T,Asaka M,Hatakeyama M,SHP-2 tyrosine phosphatase as an intracellular target of Helicobacter pylori CagA proteinScienceYear: 200229568368610.1126/science.106714711743164|
|Higashi H,Nakaya A,Tsutsumi R,Yokoyama K,Fujii Y,Ishikawa S,Higuchi M,Takahashi A,Kurashima Y,Teishikata Y,Tanaka S,Azuma T,Hatakeyama M,Helicobacter pylori CagA induces Ras-independent morphogenetic response through SHP-2 recruitment and activationJ Biol ChemYear: 2004279172051721610.1074/jbc.M30996420014963045|
|Yamazaki S,Yamakawa A,Ito Y,Ohtani M,Higashi H,Hatakeyama M,Azuma T,The CagA protein of Helicobacter pylori is translocated into epithelial cells and binds to SHP-2 in human gastric mucosaJ Infect DisYear: 200318733433710.1086/36780712552462|
|Tsutsumi R,Takahashi A,Azuma T,Higashi H,Hatakeyama M,Focal adhesion kinase is a substrate and downstream effector of SHP-2 complexed with Helicobacter pylori CagAMol Cell BiolYear: 20062626127610.1128/MCB.26.1.261-276.200616354697|
|Tegtmeyer N,Wittelsberger R,Hartig R,Wessler S,Martinez-Quiles N,Backert S,Serine Phosphorylation of Cortactin Controls Focal Adhesion Kinase Activity and Cell Scattering Induced by Helicobacter pyloriCell Host MicrobeYear: 2011952053110.1016/j.chom.2011.05.00721669400|
|Wessler S,Rapp UR,Wiedenmann B,Meyer TF,Schoneberg T,Hocker M,Naumann M,B-Raf/Rap1 signaling, but not c-Raf-1/Ras, induces the histidine decarboxylase promoter in Helicobacter pylori infectionFASEB JYear: 20021641741911790728|
|Brandt S,Wessler S,Hartig R,Backert S,Helicobacter pylori activates protein kinase C delta to control Raf in MAP kinase signalling: role in AGS epithelial cell scattering and elongationCell Motil CytoskeletonYear: 20096687489210.1002/cm.2037319437514|
|Tammer I,Brandt S,Hartig R,Konig W,Backert S,Activation of Abl by Helicobacter pylori: a novel kinase for CagA and crucial mediator of host cell scatteringGastroenterologyYear: 20071321309131910.1053/j.gastro.2007.01.05017408661|
|Fu HY,Asahi K,Hayashi Y,Eguchi H,Murata H,Tsujii M,Tsuji S,Azuma T,Kawano S,East Asian-type Helicobacter pylori cytotoxin-associated gene A protein has a more significant effect on growth of rat gastric mucosal cells than the Western typeJ Gastroenterol HepatolYear: 20072235536210.1111/j.1440-1746.2006.04531.x17295767|
Keywords: Helicobacter pylori, type IV secretion system, CagA, actin cytoskeleton.
Previous Document: Working memory and amnesia: The role of stimulus novelty.
Next Document: Sleep in children and adolescents with Angelman syndrome: association with parent sleep and stress.