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iRhom2 is essential for innate immunity to DNA viruses by mediating trafficking and stability of the adaptor STING.

Luo, Wei-Wei; Li, Shu; Li, Chen; Lian, Huan; Yang, Qing; Zhong, Bo; Shu, Hong-Bing.
Nat Immunol; 17(9): 1057-66, 2016 09.
Artigo em Inglês | MEDLINE | ID: mdl-27428826
STING is a central adaptor in the innate immune response to DNA viruses. However, the manner in which STING activity is regulated remains unclear. We identified iRhom2 ('inactive rhomboid protein 2') as a positive regulator of DNA-virus-triggered induction of type I interferons. iRhom2 deficiency markedly impaired DNA-virus- and intracellular-DNA-induced signaling in cells, and iRhom2-deficient mice were more susceptible to lethal herpes simplex virus type 1 (HSV-1) infection. iRhom2 was constitutively associated with STING and acted in two distinct processes to regulate STING activity. iRhom2 recruited the translocon-associated protein TRAPß to the STING complex to facilitate trafficking of STING from the endoplasmic reticulum to perinuclear microsomes. iRhom2 also recruited the deubiquitination enzyme EIF3S5 to maintain the stability of STING through removal of its K48-linked polyubiquitin chains. These results suggest that iRhom2 is essential for STING activity, as it regulates TRAPß-mediated translocation and EIF3S5-mediated deubiquitination of STING.
Selo DaSilva