alexa Locus-specific constitutive and cytokine-induced HLA class I gene expression.
Bioinformatics & Systems Biology

Bioinformatics & Systems Biology

Transcriptomics: Open Access

Author(s): Johnson DR, Johnson DR

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Abstract Cytokine induction of the MHC class I genes increases the nascent molecules available for binding potentially antigenic peptides. The human H chain loci, HLA-A, -B, and -C, encode highly homologous and polymorphic mRNAs. Here, these transcripts were resolved and measured by competitive PCR of cDNA using locus-specific primers. Endothelial cells expressed many HLA-A and -B, but fewer HLA-C, transcripts. In contrast, HeLa cells expressed many HLA-A and -C, but fewer HLA-B, transcripts. The inflammatory cytokines TNF-alpha, IFN-beta, and IFN-gamma induced HLA-B strongly, but HLA-A and -C weakly in both cell types. Combined treatment with IFNs and TNF further increased HLA-A and -B, but not HLA-C transcripts. The constitutive and inducible activities of transfected promoters correlated well with mRNA levels. The weak IFN response of the HLA-A2 promoter was not due to variations in the IFN consensus sequence, the site alpha, or a 3-bp insertion between them. The HLA-Cw6 promoter was less TNF responsive due to a variant kappaB enhancer, which also reduced the IFN responses. The NF-kappaB subunit RelA strongly activated the HLA-A2 and -B7 promoters but only weakly activated the HLA-Cw6 promoter due to the variant kappaB. Cotransfecting NF-kappaB1 with RelA further increased activity of the HLA-A2 and -B7, but not HLA-Cw6, promoters. All three promoters were activated by MHC class II trans-activator, but not CREB-binding protein, whereas IFN regulatory factor-1 and -2 weakly activated the HLA-B7 and -Cw6, but not HLA-A2, promoters. These studies illustrate common and locus-specific mechanisms that may be targeted to modulate immune reactions.
This article was published in J Immunol and referenced in Transcriptomics: Open Access

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