Publications by authors named "Eyyad Nassar"

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Induction of heparanase via IL-10 correlates with a high infiltration of CD163+ M2-type tumor-associated macrophages in inflammatory breast carcinomas.

Matrix Biol Plus 2020 May 29;6-7:100030. Epub 2020 Feb 29.

Department of Zoology, Faculty of Science, Cairo University, Giza, 12613, Egypt.

Inflammatory breast cancer (IBC) is the most aggressive and lethal form of breast cancer, characterized by a high infiltration of tumor-associated macrophages and poor prognosis. To identify new biomarkers and to elucidate the molecular mechanisms underlying IBC pathogenesis, we investigated the expression pattern of heparanase (HPSE) and its activator cathepsin L (CTSL). First, we quantitated the and mRNA levels in a cohort of breast cancer patients after curative surgery (20 IBC and 20-non-IBC). We discovered that both and mRNA levels were significantly induced in IBC tissue vis-à-vis non-IBC patients ( <0 .05 and  <0 .001, respectively). According to the molecular subtypes, mRNA levels were significantly higher in carcinoma tissues of triple negative (TN)-IBC as compared to TN-non-IBC ( <0 .05). Mechanistically, we discovered that pharmacological inhibition of HPSE activity resulted in a significant reduction of invasiveness in the IBC SUM149 cell line. Moreover, siRNA-mediated HPSE knockdown significantly downregulated the expression of the metastasis-related gene MMP2 and the cancer stem cell marker CD44. We also found that IBC tumors revealed robust heparanase immune-reactivity and CD163+ M2-type tumor-associated macrophages, with a positive correlation of both markers. Moreover, the secretome of axillary tributaries blood IBC CD14+ monocytes and the cytokine IL-10 significantly upregulated mRNA and protein expression in SUM149 cells. Intriguingly, massively elevated mRNA expression with a trend of positive correlation with mRNA expression was detected in carcinoma tissue of IBC. Our findings highlight a possible role played by CD14+ monocytes and CD163+ M2-type tumor-associated macrophages in regulating expression possibly via IL-10. Overall, we suggest that heparanase, cathepsin L and CD14+ monocytes-derived IL-10 may play an important role in the pathogenesis of IBC and their targeting could have therapeutic implications.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.mbplus.2020.100030DOI Listing
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC7852308PMC
May 2020