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Publication Detail
Major role of epidermal growth factor receptor and Src kinases in promoting oxidative stress-dependent loss of adhesion and apoptosis in epithelial cells.
  • Publication Type:
    Journal article
  • Publication Sub Type:
    Journal Article
  • Authors:
    Chan H-L, Chou H-C, Duran M, Gruenewald J, Waterfield MD, Ridley A, Timms JF
  • Publication date:
    12/02/2010
  • Pagination:
    4307, 4318
  • Journal:
    J Biol Chem
  • Volume:
    285
  • Issue:
    7
  • Status:
    Published
  • Country:
    United States
  • PII:
    S0021-9258(20)80935-1
  • Language:
    eng
  • Keywords:
    Apoptosis, Cell Adhesion, Cell Line, Cell Survival, Chromatography, Liquid, Epithelial Cells, ErbB Receptors, Humans, Hydrogen Peroxide, Immunoblotting, Immunoprecipitation, Microscopy, Confocal, Oxidative Stress, Phosphorylation, Signal Transduction, Tandem Mass Spectrometry, src-Family Kinases
Abstract
A growing body of evidence suggests that reactive oxygen species are critical components of cell signaling pathways, in particular regulating protein phosphorylation events. Here, we show that oxidative stress in response to hydrogen peroxide treatment of human epithelial cells induces robust tyrosine phosphorylation on multiple proteins. Using an anti-phosphotyrosine purification and liquid chromatography-tandem mass spectrometry approach, we have identified many of these H(2)O(2)-induced tyrosine-phosphorylated proteins. Importantly, we show that epidermal growth factor receptor (EGFR) and Src are the primary upstream kinases mediating these events through their redox activation. The finding that many of the identified proteins have functions in cell adhesion, cell-cell junctions, and the actin cytoskeleton prompted us to examine stress-induced changes in adhesion. Immunofluorescence analysis showed that H(2)O(2) alters cell adhesion structures and the actin cytoskeleton causing loss of adhesion and apoptosis. Remarkably, these cellular changes could be attenuated by inhibition of EGFR and Src, identifying these kinases as targets to block oxidative damage. In summary, our data demonstrate that EGFR and Src together play a central role in oxidative stress-induced phosphorylation, which in turn results in loss of adhesion, morphological changes, and cell damage in epithelial cells. These data also provide a general model for redox signaling in other cell systems.
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