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© Research
Publication : The Journal of experimental medicine

Biochemically deleterious human NFKB1 variants underlie an autosomal dominant form of common variable immunodeficiency.

Scientific Fields
Diseases
Organisms
Applications
Technique

Published in The Journal of experimental medicine - 01 Nov 2021

Li J, Lei WT, Zhang P, Rapaport F, Seeleuthner Y, Lyu B, Asano T, Rosain J, Hammadi B, Zhang Y, Pelham SJ, Spaan AN, Migaud M, Hum D, Bigio B, Chrabieh M, Béziat V, Bustamante J, Zhang SY, Jouanguy E, Boisson-Dupuis S, El Baghdadi J, Aimanianda V, Thoma K, Fliegauf M, Grimbacher B, Korganow AS, Saunders C, Rao VK, Uzel G, Freeman AF, Holland SM, Su HC, Cunningham-Rundles C, Fieschi C, Abel L, Puel A, Cobat A, Casanova JL, Zhang Q, Boisson B,

Link to Pubmed [PMID] – 34473196

Link to DOI – e2021056610.1084/jem.20210566

J Exp Med 2021 11; 218(11):

Autosomal dominant (AD) NFKB1 deficiency is thought to be the most common genetic etiology of common variable immunodeficiency (CVID). However, the causal link between NFKB1 variants and CVID has not been demonstrated experimentally and genetically, and there has been insufficient biochemical characterization and enrichment analysis. We show that the cotransfection of NFKB1-deficient HEK293T cells (lacking both p105 and its cleaved form p50) with a κB reporter, NFKB1/p105, and a homodimerization-defective RELA/p65 mutant results in p50:p65 heterodimer-dependent and p65:p65 homodimer-independent transcriptional activation. We found that 59 of the 90 variants in patients with CVID or related conditions were loss of function or hypomorphic. By contrast, 258 of 260 variants in the general population or patients with unrelated conditions were neutral. None of the deleterious variants displayed negative dominance. The enrichment in deleterious NFKB1 variants of patients with CVID was selective and highly significant (P = 2.78 × 10-15). NFKB1 variants disrupting NFKB1/p50 transcriptional activity thus underlie AD CVID by haploinsufficiency, whereas neutral variants in this assay should not be considered causal.

https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/34473196