Presentation on theme: "731ES13PR06393-01. Citocinas y proteínas de control inmune (CTLA y PD). Biología y mecanismo de acción Rafael Sirera Pérez Hospital General Universitario."— Presentation transcript:
Citocinas y proteínas de control inmune (CTLA y PD). Biología y mecanismo de acción Rafael Sirera Pérez Hospital General Universitario. Valencia
The treatment of cancer by harnessing immune responses has long been pursued. To turn on the immune system against cancers have led to anecdotal successes: –Tumor vaccines. –Immune-stimulating cytokines such as interferons and interleukins. –Intratumor injections of bacterial products to induce local inflammation and recruit an antitumor immune response. –Ex vivo: Dendritic cells. Adoptive transfer: LAK ACT. Cancer immunology
Theranostics therapeutics and diagnostics Targeted Personalized Taylored Customized Immunological cancer Rx Inmunologic Reagents Approved by the Food and Drug Administration for Cancer Therapy
But, sometimes we lose WHY Boost immunity. Vaccination. A fight between immune cells and cancer
Failure to activate specific T cells: –Inadequate antigen processing/presentation. –Insufficient T-cell repertoire. –Available T cells below activation threshold set point. Ineffective T-cell differentiation into effector cells. Lack of homing of primed T cells to tumor sites. Immunosuppression in tumor microenvironment: –CTLA-4 on T cells (inhibitory receptor). –PD-1 on T cells (binds PD-L1 on tumor cells). –T-cell anergy (deficient B7 costimulation). –CD4+CD25+FoxP3+ Tregs (extrinsic suppression). –Indoleamine-2,3-dioxygenase (IDO tryptophan catabolism). Unbalance of cytokines. Tumor escape of immunesurveyance Gajewski, et al. 2007; Zou Theoretical reasons for failure of immune system to prevent cancer outgrowth
APC = antigen presenting cell. T cell CD4 TCR/CD3 complex CD28 APCMHC class II B7.1 or B7.2 Immune “checkpoints”. Autoimmunity. Anergy. CD80/CD86 Avoid autoimmunity, not react against environmental antigens. Ends reactivity and permit homeostasis. The two signal for T cell priming Janeway, et al. 1996; Topalian, et al.
The third signal for T cell priming by APC
The balance between positive and negative signals determines the nature of the functional response Leibson PJ. Curr Opinion Immunol
The CD28/B7 costimulatory molecule families CD28 and B7 protein family sequence alignments Grant EP. Semm Immunol. Chambers CA. Trends Immunol.
Signal transduction No signal transduction The fourth signal for T cell priming. Inhibitory costimulation
Induction of the B7- H1/PD-1 pathway may represent an adaptive immune resistance mechanism exerted by tumor cells in response to endogenous antitumor activity and may explain how melanomas escape immune destruction despite endogenous antitumor immune responses. Induced expression of PD-L1 (B7- H1) on melanoma cells by infiltrating T cells
Heterogeneous group of membrane proteins that transmit inhibitory signals into the cell upon binding to their respective ligands: –The CD28 family. PD-1, CTLA-4 and BTLA. –The killer cell lectin-like (KLR) family. KLRG1. –The T cell immunoglobulin. 2B4, LAG3 and CD160. –Mucin domain (TIM) family. TIM-3. Redundancy of inhibitory receptors (iRs)
The receptors: –PD-1 (Programmed cell Death 1), –CTLA-4 (Cytotoxic T-Lymphocyte Antigen 4) and –Galectins, –CD69, –AhR (Aryl hydrocarbon Receptor). Or the intracellular: –Enzyme IDO (indoleamine 2,3-dioxygen-ase). –SOCS. –GADD45 (Growth Arrest and DNA Damage-inducible 45). Immunoregulatory molecules are master regulators of inflammation during the immune response
Ribas A. NEJM Blockade of CTLA-4 signaling in tumor immunotherapy, ipilimumab
Rudd CE, Immunol Rev CD28 and CTLA-4 coreceptor expression and signal transduction
CTLA-4 and PD-1 target distinct signaling molecules
Programmed death ligand 2 in cancer-induced immune suppression PD-L1 is expressed on many different cells. PD-L2 is expressed exclusively on DCs and monocytes. PD-1/PD-L1 interactions have been shown to play a substantial role in regulating autoreactive T cells. PD-L2 has been shown to be critically involved in regulating immune responses to environmental antigens.
Ligand-ligand interaction. CD80 signal transduction. CD80 expressed in DCs & T.
Topalian SL. Curr Opininio Immunol Anti-PD-1 and anti-B7-H1/PD-L1 antibodies (mAbs) might behave differently owing to their ability to block distinct sets of inhibitory interactions PD-L1 = B7-H1 = CD274 PD-L2 = B7-DC = CD273
T-cell stimulatory cytokines has been a goal of translational immunologists since the discovery of IL-2 in the 1980s. In contrast to the successes obtained in murine models in which cytokine administration can lead to the complete eradication of bulky disease, the results of human clinical trials have been more modest: High-dose IL-2 therapy leads to significant tumor shrinkage in about 15% of patients with stage IV melanoma or renal cell cancer. The immune system is populated with inhibitory mechanisms that act to brake the specific immune response: –Deactivators of cytokine signal transduction (e.g., suppressor of cytokine signaling proteins). –Cell-to-cell inter-actions involving the binding of ligands on antigen-present-ing cells to t-cell inhibitory receptors (PD-1 and CTLA-4). –Distinct cellular compartments that have potent immune-suppressive properties (regulatory T cells and mye-loid-derived suppressor cells; refs. 3–6). Cytokines
As IL-2, IL-15 stimulates cytotoxic activity of lymphocytes but unlike IL-2, it does not activate regulatory T lymphocytes. Do not leakage syndrome. Carsom WE. CCR IL-15 vs. IL-2
T cell targets for immunoregulatory antibody therapy
Antibodies targeting immune costimulatory or coinhibitory molecules ANTAGONISTIC ANTIBODIES TO IMMUNE CO-INHIBITORY MOLECULES AGONISTIC ANTIBODIES CD40 Activation of CD40 by ligand binding promotes B-cell and T-cell activation and stimulates apoptosis and growth of tumor cell 4-1BB (CD137) an inducible costimulatory receptor expressed on various activated immune cells such as T cells. CD137 delivers anti-apoptotic signals, prevents T-cell death and can enhance antigen-specific T-cell activity OX-40 (CD134) a co-stimulatory receptor, transiently expressed on activated CD4 and CD8 T cells. CD134 regulates T-cell function and survival. enhances cytokine production and augments proliferation of both CD4 and CD8 T cells
Mechanisms of tumor cells: –Antigen loss. –Production and release of immunosuppressive factors. –Antiapoptotic molecules. Factors in the tumor microenvironment: –Regulatory T cells (Tregs). –Tolerogenic DCs. –Tumor associated macrophages (M2). –Myeloid-derived suppressor cells. –Cancer-associated fibroblasts. That’s not all, folks!! The other two main stumbling blocks for anticancer therapy
Improved understanding of the interaction between the tumor and the host immune system will result in advances in clinical care. –An extensive and redundant types of inhibitory: Receptors. Proteins secreted or in cytoplasm. Cells. The cellular and molecular circuitries underlying the induction of adaptive immunity by mAbs remain poorly understood: –relate to the Fc receptor: some cancer cell types express functional Fc receptors (buffering). the genes coding for human Fc receptors are very heterogeneous and all of them present multiple polymorphisms. Challenges and future directions I
Selection of patients may be expected to be the best candidates for therapy. Predictive markers. Monitoring of immunological parameters of patients undergoing therapy. We need immunologic biomarkers of prognosis. Future efforts should include the rational combination of checkpoint inhibitors with targeted therapies, other immune agents or chemotherapy.
LAB. ONCOLOGÍA MOLECULAR Carlos Camps Eloisa Jantus Ana Blasco Elena Sanmartín Sandra Gallach Marta Usó Luz García Data Managers Vicente Castellanos Belén Vázquez Marta Aguiló Eva Marqués SERVICIO ONCOLOGÍA MÉDICA Carlos Camps Alfonso Berrocal Ana Blasco Ma. José Safont Cristina Caballero Ma. José Godes Vega Iranzo Cristina Hernando Nieves Martínez ANATOMÍA PATOLÓGICA Miguel Martorell CIRUGÍA TORÁCICA Ricardo Guijarro Antonio Arnau Santiago Figueroa Rafael Sirera Biotechnology students Acknowledgment
1.Estamos de acuerdo en la necesidad de conocer mejor como se destruyen las células tumorales y qué nuevos infiltrados inmunológicos se dan tras las terapias inmunes antitumorales. Nos lleva a establecer nuevos criterios objetivos de respuesta al tratamiento más allá de RECIST. 2.Creemos adecuado poder seleccionar a los pacientes para poder administrar los fármacos a los mejores candidatos, los únicos capaces de responder a esta targeted therapy. ¿Cambiará eso las tasas de respuesta y supervivencias? 3.¿Por dónde buscar los marcadores de respuesta predictivos para las terapias inmunológicas? 4.¿Serán necesarias las combinaciones de diversos tratamientos targeted de índole inmunológica? ¿Asociados a la quimioterapia? Debate