Lipid Peroxidation Products in Human Health and Disease 2019View this Special Issue
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Ying Zhang, Jiyoung Park, Seong-Jeong Han, Yongwoon Lim, Iha Park, Jong-Suk Kim, Hyun Ae Woo, Seung-Rock Lee, "Peroxiredoxin III Protects Tumor Suppressor PTEN from Oxidation by 15-Hydroperoxy-eicosatetraenoic Acid", Oxidative Medicine and Cellular Longevity, vol. 2019, Article ID 2828493, 8 pages, 2019. https://doi.org/10.1155/2019/2828493
Peroxiredoxin III Protects Tumor Suppressor PTEN from Oxidation by 15-Hydroperoxy-eicosatetraenoic Acid
Phosphatase and tensin homolog deleted on chromosome 10 (PTEN) is a lipid and protein phosphatase that coordinates various cellular processes. Its activity is regulated by the reversible oxidation of an active-site cysteine residue by H2O2 and thioredoxin. However, the potential role of lipid peroxides in the redox regulation of PTEN remains obscure. To evaluate this, 15-hydroperoxy-eicosatetraenoic acid (15s-HpETE), a lipid peroxide, was employed to investigate its effect on PTEN using molecular and cellular-based assays. Exposure to 15s-HpETE resulted in the oxidation of recombinant PTEN. Reversible oxidation of PTEN was also observed in mouse embryonic fibroblast (MEF) cells treated with a 15s-HpETE and Lipofectamine mixture. The oxidative dimerization of thioredoxin was found simultaneously. In addition, the absence of peroxiredoxin III aggravated 15s-HpETE-induced PTEN oxidation in MEF cells. Our study provides novel insight into the mechanism linking lipid peroxidation to the etiology of tumorigenesis.
Lipoxygenases (LOX) are a heterogeneous family of enzymes that catalyze the insertion of molecular oxygen into polyunsaturated fatty acids (PUFAs), such as arachidonic acid (AA) and linoleic acid (LA), into the corresponding hydroperoxyl derivates, which can be potent inflammatory and prooxidant mediators [1, 2]. 15-Lipoxygenase (15-LOX), a member of the LOX family, is widely expressed in different organisms [3–8]. 15-LOX metabolizes AA to form 15(s)-hydroperoxyeicosatetraenoic acid (15s-HpETE), the oxidative precursor of 15-hydroxyeicosatetraenoic acid (15s-HETE). 15s-HpETE, 15s-HETE, and many of their analogous metabolites have important physiological functions. However, the end-products of lipid peroxidation have demonstrated mutagenicity [2, 9], providing further evidence that inflammation plays an important role in carcinogenesis via its ability to increase cellular oxidative stress. Increased levels of lipid peroxides have also been linked to the pathogenesis of a variety of human diseases through cellular oxidative damage, including neurodegeneration, atherosclerosis, type II diabetes, metabolic disorders, solid tumors, and hematologic malignancies [3, 10–12]. The redox status is also altered in cancer cells, which may result from increased levels of lipid peroxides . Emerging evidence has suggested that 15s-HpETE-induced membrane lipid peroxidation and free radical generation  may exert proinflammatory properties and contribute to endothelial cell injury . Both 15s-HpETE and 15s-HETE were shown to inhibit the growth of cultured human chronic myelogenous leukemia K562 cells by a mechanism associated with reactive oxygen species (ROS) [11, 14, 15]. 15s-HpETE and 15s-HETE formed during inflammation have divergent effects on angiogenesis . 15s-HETE promoted pulmonary artery inflammation by activating the NF-κB pathway . Intradermal injection of 15s-HpETE induced inflammatory symptoms, such as plasma exudation, in rabbits . Although 15s-HpETE has been implicated in the pathogenesis of multiple chronic diseases, its specific molecular target remains unclear.
Phosphatase and tensin homolog deleted on chromosome 10 (PTEN) is a member of the protein tyrosine phosphatase (PTP) superfamily. It is a potent tumor suppressor gene, frequently lost in a variety of human sporadic cancers , diabetes, and inherited syndromes, such as Cowden disease and Lhermitte-Duclos syndrome . The primary cellular substrate of PTEN is phosphatidylinositol-3,4,5-triphosphate (PIP3), a lipid second messenger molecule generated by the action of phosphatidylinositol-3-kinase (PI3K). PI3Ks can be activated by a series of stimuli, including insulin, cytokines, neurotransmitters, peptide growth factors, and hormones [21–24]. PIP3 activates serine-threonine kinase protein kinase B (PKB/Akt) and 3-phosphoinositide-dependent kinase (PDK) . By hydrolyzing PIP3, PTEN blocks PI3K signaling activities, such as membrane recruitment and the activation of Akt, thereby inhibiting cell proliferation, growth, survival, and metabolism [26–28]. Functional loss of PTEN results in cancer susceptibility and favors tumor progression. PTEN is negatively regulated through oxidation of its active-site cysteine. Numerous studies have demonstrated that the catalytic activity of PTEN was modulated by ROS, resulting in its catalytic inhibition [29, 30]. H2O2-oxidized PTEN forms a disulfide bond between cysteine residues Cys124 and Cys71. Oxidized PTEN can be reversibly converted back to its reduced form by intracellular-reducing systems, such as the thioredoxin (Trx) and glutaredoxin (Grx) systems [30–32]. Trx is a highly conserved antioxidant protein, which comprises the Trx system with selenoprotein thioredoxin reductase (TrxR) and NADPH. Trx maintains the thiol-related redox balance status and plays a pivotal role in the regulation of redox signaling [33, 34]. Oxidative stress-mediated dimerization of Trx can delay the reduction of its active-site disulfide by TrxR, resulting in inactivation of the Trx system .
We previously reported that exogenous organic peroxides and hydroperoxides can cause the irreversible oxidation of PTEN by impairing the cellular Trx system [34, 36]. The ability of lipid peroxides to oxidize PTPs has been reported previously , as well as the PTEN oxidation by unidentified arachidonic acid metabolites . As a member of the PTP superfamily, PTEN may be a preferential molecular target of lipid peroxides. Thus, the objective of this study was to investigate the effect of lipid peroxide on the redox state of PTEN using an endogenous lipid peroxide 15s-HpETE as a model.
2. Materials and Methods
2.1. Materials and Reagents
Recombinant wild-type PTEN was purified as described previously . 15s-HpETE and 15s-HETE were purchased from Cayman Chemical (Ann Arbor, MI, USA). NAP-5 Sephadex G25 columns were purchased from GE Healthcare Life Sciences (Little Chalfont, UK). Dulbecco’s modified Eagle’s medium (DMEM), fetal bovine serum (FBS), Lipofectamine 2000 transfection reagent, and anti-actin antibody were purchased from Thermo Fisher Scientific (Waltham, MA, USA). The PTEN and Trx antibodies were prepared as described previously [39, 40]. Anti-rabbit IgG horseradish peroxidase-conjugated antibody was purchased from Ab Frontier (Daejeon, Korea).
2.2. Cell Culture and Treatment
Mouse embryonic fibroblasts (MEFs) were prepared at embryonic day 13.5 from embryos obtained by mating Prdx III mice. All cells were cultured in DMEM supplemented with 10% FBS and maintained in a humidified 5% CO2 incubator at 37°C. The cells were seeded into 6-well plates and cultured in complete medium supplemented with 10% FBS to reach 80% confluence. After rinsing three times with phosphate-buffered saline (PBS), the cells were maintained in FBS-free DMEM for 30 min. Lipofectamine 2000 transfection reagent was used to assist lipid peroxide transfer across the cell membranes. After 10 μM 15s-HpETE was mixed with Lipofectamine 2000 transfection reagent, the mixture was added to the culture plate, followed by incubation for the indicated times. The reactions were stopped by removal of the culture medium. The cells were washed three times with cold PBS.
2.3. Oxidation of Recombinant PTEN
Recombinant PTEN was oxidized during the course of purification. It was prereduced with 1 mM DTT for 2 h and then passed through a NAP-5 Sephadex G25 column preequilibrated with PTEN assay buffer (100 mM Tris-HCl (pH 8.0), 2 mM EDTA, and 0.1% BSA) to remove DTT before treatment with 15s-HpETE. PTEN assay buffer was deoxygenated under a stream of argon gas before use. Prereduced PTEN was exposed to 5 μM 15s-HpETE for the indicated times or to varying concentrations for 30 min at room temperature. The reactions were terminated with 2 mM NEM. NEM was used to prevent artificial redox reactions by blocking the thiol groups.
2.4. Analysis of Redox Status of PTEN by Immunoblotting
Oxidative modifications of PTEN specifically involved in the formation of intramolecular disulfide bonds were readily identified by nonreducing sodium dodecyl sulfate polyacrylamide gel electrophoresis (SDS-PAGE) and immunoblot analysis, as described previously . After incubation, cells were washed three times with ice-cold PBS and lysed with NP-40 lysis buffer (20 mM Tris-HCl (pH 7.5), 150 mM NaCl, 5% glycerol, 0.1% NP-40, 1 mM phenylmethylsulfonylfluoride, and protease inhibitor cocktail) containing 10 mM NEM. Protein concentrations were measured with the BCA protein assay kit (Thermo Fisher Scientific). The samples were subjected to nonreducing electrophoresis gel-loading buffer (60 mM Tris (pH 6.8), 25% glycerol, 2% SDS, and 0.5% bromophenol) or reducing gel-loading buffer, followed by immunoblotting for PTEN.
3.1. 15s-HpETE-Induced Oxidation of Recombinant PTEN
To investigate the effects of 15s-HpETE on PTEN, purified recombinant PTEN was first assayed. Prereduced recombinant PTEN was incubated with increasing concentrations of 15s-HpETE for 30 min (Figure 1(a)) or increasing periods of time with 5 μM 15s-HpETE (Figure 1(b)) at room temperature. After incubation, NEM was added to block free sulfhydryls to quench further reactions. After exposure of recombinant PTEN to 15s-HpETE, the faster migrating bands in nonreducing SDS-PAGE were increased compared to those in the absence of 15s-HpETE. We previously demonstrated that the faster migrating bands correspond to oxidized PTEN . However, the appearance of PTEN was decreased by 15s-HpETE treatment in a concentration-dependent manner (Figure 1(a)). The loss of immunoblot signal might be due to the loss of sticky protein during oxidation or conformational changes of the PTEN molecule. The addition of DTT to oxidized PTEN (far right lane) resulted in a nearly complete recovery of immunoblot band intensity, suggesting that conformational alteration occurred. PTEN can form homodimers at the plasma membrane and in the solution [41, 42]. Homodimerized PTEN is in an active conformation and exerts lipid phosphatase capability on PIP3 . 15s-HpETE-induced PTEN oxidation was increased with increasing incubation times (Figure 1(b)). These observed results showed that PTEN was oxidized by 15s-HpETE and that the thiol group might be involved in the oxidation because the PTEN oxidized by 15s-HpETE was reduced by DTT.
3.2. Reversible Oxidation of PTEN by 15s-HpETE in MEF Cells
To substantiate the findings obtained from recombinant protein, various cell lines, including C2C12, HeLa, and HT22 cells, were further treated with 15s-HpETE to analyze whether endogenous cellular PTEN was an oxidation target. Confluent monolayers of cells were rinsed with PBS and incubated in serum-free growth medium containing 10 μM 15s-HpETE for increasing periods of time (0, 2, 10, 30, and 60 min). The redox status of PTEN was then monitored. Surprisingly, 15s-HpETE treatment was unable to induce PTEN oxidation in the tested cell lines (Figure 2). This was presumably due to the inability of 15s-HpETE to penetrate the cell membranes  because of the negative charge imparted by its carboxylate group and the phospholipid-like structure of the cell membrane. Even if a small amount of 15s-HpETE entered the cells, it might be scavenged and degraded rapidly by cellular antioxidants before exerting its effect.
We further used Lipofectamine transfection reagent to assist 15s-HpETE penetration in cell membranes. HeLa cells were treated with different ratios () of 10 μM 15s-HpETE and Lipofectamine reagent for 5 min, followed by Western blotting using the PTEN antibody. The data presented in Figure 3(a) shows that PTEN was rarely oxidized in the HeLa cells when treated with the mixture of 15s-HpETE and Lipofectamine reagent. We next tested the effects of 15s-HpETE on PTEN oxidation in MEF cells. As shown in Figure 3(a), more than 60% of PTEN was apparently oxidized, irrespective of the different ratios of 15s-HpETE and Lipofectamine reagent used. The observed changes in PTEN oxidation might come from injurious action of 15s-HpETE to cultured MEFs; therefore, we determined whether cell death occurred during treatment with the mixture of 10 μM 15s-HpETE and Lipofectamine reagent. The cytotoxic assay results revealed that 10 μM 15s-HpETE had a negligible effect on cell viability (data not shown). Therefore, a 1 : 1 ratio of 10 μM 15s-HpETE and Lipofectamine reagent was used in further experiments. It is well established that PTEN is predominantly modified into the oxidized form, with an intramolecular disulfide bridge between Cys124 and Cys71 residues, upon treatment with H2O2. To substantiate whether an identical intramolecular disulfide bond of PTEN was formed after 15s-HpETE treatment, lysates from MEFs treated with H2O2 or the mixture of 15s-HpETE and Lipofectamine were fractionated on nonreducing gels and probed with PTEN antibody. Faster migrating bands, similar to those seen in our previous studies [30, 34, 36, 39], were detected following H2O2 and a mixture of 15s-HpETE and Lipofectamine treatment (Figure 3(b)).
15s-HpETE is short lived in cells and is rapidly reduced to 15s-HETE by glutathione peroxidase 4 (GPx 4) [43, 44]. Previous reports have suggested that exogenous organic peroxides and hydroperoxides caused irreversible oxidation of PTEN [34, 36]. We, therefore, sought to characterize whether endogenous eicosanoids 15s-HpETE and 15s-HETE exert the same effects on the redox regulation of PTEN. As was to be expected showing in Figure 4(b), exposure of MEF cells with 15s-HETE or to the mixture of 15s-HETE and Lipofectamine reagent was unable to induce PTEN oxidation. MEF cells were then treated with the mixture of 15s-HETE and Lipofectamine reagent or the mixture of 15s-HpETE and Lipofectamine reagent for the indicated time points (0, 5, 30, 60, and 120 min). As depicted in Figure 4(c), PTEN was oxidized by 15s-HpETE in MEFs at 5 min after treatment and the oxidized PTEN was completely converted to the reduced form by cellular antioxidants after 30 min of treatment. Peroxiredoxins (Prx) are a superfamily of small nonseleno peroxidases that catalyze the reduction of H2O2, organic hydroperoxides, and peroxynitrite. Prxs play critical roles in protecting cellular components from oxidative damage . Treatment of Prx III MEFs with 15s-HpETE enhanced PTEN oxidation at a higher level compared to that in Prx III MEFs (Figures 5(a) and 5(b)). In Prx III MEFs, approximately 90% of the PTEN was oxidized by 15s-HpETE at 5 min after incubation and the band intensity of oxidized PTEN decreased when the incubation time was extended, indicating that the oxidized PTEN was reduced by cellular antioxidants.
3.3. 15s-HpETE Inhibits Reduction of Oxidized PTEN by Inducing Trx Dimerization
Our previous studies revealed that oxidized PTEN induced by H2O2 was reversibly converted back to the reduced form by intracellular-reducing systems, predominantly by the Trx system. To test whether Trx was involved in the PTEN oxidation induced by 15s-HpETE, MEF cells were treated with the mixture of 10 μM 15s-HpETE and Lipofectamine for the indicated times and the Trx status was analyzed using nonreducing SDS-PAGE (Figure 6). Trx dimers started to accumulate in Prx III MEFs after 5 min of incubation with 15s-HpETE. The dimeric forms protein completely converted to the monomeric forms after 30 min of incubation, which was reminiscent of the reduction kinetics of 15s-HpETE-oxidized PTEN. When Prx III MEFs were challenged with 15s-HpETE, dimerization of Trx was evident within 60 min; then the dimerization converted to the monomeric form after 120 min of treatment. In addition, high-molecular weight proteins and its dimer cooccurred after incubation with 15s-HpETE. These high-molecular weight bands may represent the oligomeric forms of Trx. It has been reported that Trx is functional as a monomer in redox reactions . The accumulation of dimeric and high-molecular weight protein bands after incubation with 15s-HpETE could be attributed to impairment of the Trx-reducing system.
Based on these results, it could be concluded that endogenous lipid peroxide 15s-HpETE could inhibit tumor suppressor PTEN by reversible oxidation and simultaneous decrease of Trx activity by dimerization. In addition, Prx III played a critical role in protecting PTEN from lipid peroxide-induced oxidative inactivation.
Our results demonstrated a previously unrecognized ability of endogenous lipid peroxides in the redox regulation of tumor suppressor PTEN. Lipoxygenases can catalyze the production of HpETE from arachidonic acid. These HpETEs are subsequently reduced and transformed to produce eicosanoids, important signaling molecules in immune responses and other physiological processes. A recent study reported that active lipid hydroperoxides formed by lipoxygenases can lead to diseases through cellular oxidative damage . Oxidative stress and carcinogenesis are closely related; however, their specific molecular targets, especially the underlying mechanism involved in the promotion of prooncogenic signaling pathways, are scarce. PTEN, a member of the protein tyrosine phosphatase (PTP) family, is involved in the regulation of various cellular processes. PTEN deficiency is a hallmark of a variety of human tumors [19, 48]. It is accompanied by increased cell proliferation, decreased cell apoptosis, and enhanced Akt activity. The PTEN redox status is intimately linked to its enzymatic activity. Reversible oxidation of its catalytic Cys124 after hydrogen peroxide treatment can lead to the formation of a disulfide bond with Cys71 and inactivation of PTEN’s phosphatase activity. Exposure of recombinant PTEN to 15s-HpETE resulted in increases of faster migrating bands in nonreducing SDS-PAGE, and such effects were completely reversed by treatment with DTT. 15s-HpETE-mediated cellular PTEN oxidation was identical to oxidation by H2O2, suggesting that an identical intramolecular disulfide bond was formed after 15s-HpETE treatment. 15s-HpETE was unable to induce cellular PTEN oxidation in C2C12, HeLa, or HT22 cells. This might be due to the fact that 15s-HpETE cannot cross phospholipid bilayers or that it was scavenged by cellular antioxidants. Even with the assistance of Lipofectamine, oxidized PTEN was not observed after 5 min of 15s-HpETE treatment in HeLa cells. This might be attributable to abnormal lipid metabolism in the transformed cells and warrants further study. Treatment of MEF cells with the premixture of 15s-HpETE and Lipofectamine induced oxidation of endogenous PTEN, further suggesting that 15s-HpETE could specifically mediate PTEN-related cellular responses. It is noteworthy that the concentration of 15s-HpETE (10 μM) used to achieve substantial cellular PTEN oxidation was much higher than the physiological range . Further studies should explore the intracellular levels of 15s-HpETE after treatment with a mixture of 15s-HpETE and Lipofectamine.
Prxs play key functions in the control of H2O2, organic hydroperoxides, and peroxynitrite reduction. Specifically, mitochondrial Prx III showed significant inhibition of PTEN oxidation induced by 15s-HpETE, suggesting that Prx III protected cells from oxidative damages induced by lipid peroxide. Human 15-LOX has two isoforms, 15-LOX-1 and 15-LOX-2. 15-LOX-1 is a dual-specificity enzyme that metabolizes AA principally to 15-HpETE and to far smaller amounts of 12-HpETE. 15-LOX-2 metabolizes AA to 15-HpETE and has little or no ability to metabolize AA to 12-HpETE. Mouse Alox15 metabolizes AA predominantly to 12-HpETE. We also investigated the effect of 12s-HpETE on the redox regulation of PTEN using MEF cells. 12s-HpETE showed a similar capacity of 15s-HpETE to oxidize and inactivate PTEN in MEFs (data not shown). Approximately 80% of PTEN was oxidized after 5 min of treatment with the mixture of 10 μM 12s-HpETE and Lipofectamine, and the oxidized protein was converted to the reduced form within 30 min. Prx III deficiency enhanced 12s-HpETE-induced PTEN oxidation, and the oxidized PTEN was completely reduced after 60 min of incubation. However, the significance and mechanisms involved in 12/15s-HpETE-mediated PTEN oxidation need to be further elucidated.
Oxidized PTEN is converted back to the reduced form by cellular-reducing agents, predominantly by the Trx system. The Trx system, which consists of Trx, NADPH, and TrxR, maintains redox homeostasis in cells by catalyzing the conversion of protein disulfide to dithiol. The oxidative stress-mediated dimerization of Trx results in inactivation of the Trx system . We previously reported that dimers and oligomers of Trx were increased after longer exposure times to organic peroxides and hydroperoxides, leading to the irreversible oxidation of PTEN [34, 36]. In the present study, Trx dimerization was not observed after 5 min of incubation upon exposure to 15s-HpETE in Prx III MEFs, consistent with PTEN oxidation. Trx dimerization was not observed after 60 min of incubation upon exposure to 15s-HpETE in Prx III MEFs. Oxidized PTEN was not reduced after 120 min of incubation in Prx III MEFs, indicating that Prx III might play a critical role in protecting PTEN, as well as the Trx system, from oxidation by lipid peroxide 15s-HpETE.
In this study, we showed that lipid peroxide 15s-HpETE could cause reversible oxidation of PTEN. Trx and Prx III were also involved in the 15s-HpETE-mediated redox regulation of PTEN (Figure 7). Taken together, our results unveil a new mechanism whereby lipid peroxides contribute to the etiology of tumorigenesis.
The data used to support the findings of this study are available from the corresponding author upon reasonable request.
Conflicts of Interest
The authors declare no conflicts of interest regarding the publication of this paper.
Ying Zhang and Jiyoung Park contributed equally to this work.
The present study was supported by grants (2018R1D1A1B06051438 and NRF-2012R1A1A1012385) from the National Research Foundation, Republic of Korea. Ying Zhang was supported by a fellowship from the Center for Creative Biomedical Scientists at Chonnam National University from the Ministry of Education, Science, and Technology, Republic of Korea. Jiyoung Park was supported by a grant from the Brain Korea 21 Programs.
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