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Review article

HIV and HTLV1 Associated Lymphoma and Immunotherapy

Timothy Allen*1 MD, Ph.D , Giridhar M.N.V2, MD, MBA, Ghazaleh Shoja E Razavi MD2

1Global Allied Pharmaceutical, Center for Excellence in Research & Development, USA
2Giridhar M.N.V, MD, MBA, Lead Medical Officer, Global Allied Pharmaceutical, USA

*Corresponding author: Dr. Timothy Allen, MD, PhD, Global Allied Pharmaceutical, Center for Excellence in Research and Development, USA, Tel: 321-945-4283; Email: Timothy.Allen@gapsos.com

Submitted: 03-03-2016 Accepted: 03-18-2016 Published: 03-28-2016

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Article


Abstract

People with HIV infections are at increased risk for lymphoma. It is a disease in which malignant cells form in the lymphatic system of patients who have acquired immunodeficiency syndrome. The use of highly active anti-retroviral therapy (HAART) to treat HIV has helped patients to better tolerate treatments such as chemo and immunotherapy. Targeted immunotherapies are the evolving therapies where drugs that block the growth and spread of the cancer by interfering with specific molecules that are involved in carcinogenesis. It is a  treatment alternative to chemotherapy and radiation in already immunocompromised HIV patients. In this paper, we will discuss the current trends in various immunotherapies and their target molecules involved in the proliferation of the disease.

Keywords: Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV); Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome (AIDS); Immunotherapy; Immunosuppression; Kinase Inhibitors; Cytokines; Monoclonal Antibodies; Interferons
 
Introduction/Epidemiology

The Human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) is a causative agent of Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome (AIDS). TheHIV infected patients are at the increased risk of developingvarious types of cancer as compared to the general populationof the similar age and gender. Around two third ofAIDS-related lymphoma (ARL) cases are classified as diffuselarge B-cell type, with Burkitt’s lymphoma (BL) comprising25%. Human T-cell Lymphotropic virus type 1 (HTLV-1) isa retrovirus responsible for the development of Adult T-cell Leukemia/lymphoma (ATL), an aggressive lymphoproliferative disorder. There are several unusually proliferativeentities, occurring more frequently in the setting of HIV infection:plasmablastic and peripheral T-cell lymphomas, primaryeffusion, Castleman disease, and an entity with resemblanceto PTLDs [1].

Etiology/Predisposing Factors

The HIV decreases the numbers of T-cell lymphocytes, known as CD4 cells. Untreated HIV infection decreases the number of T-cells, which leads to the production of more B-cells. The Epstein–Barr virus (EBV) and the human herpesvirus type 8 (HHV-8) are the other viruses, which increase the risk of developing lymphoma [2].

HIV associated lymphomas are part of a continuum beginning with polyclonal proliferation of B cells and culminating with the outgrowth of a transformed B-cell clone. Polyclonal proliferation of B cells occurs as the initial step because of inadequate B-cell control from T cells depleted or rendered dysfunctional by HIV infection and subsequent host immunodeficiency.  Continuously proliferating B cells would providea population of B cells at increased risk for accumulation of additional as yet undefined genetic events that would ultimately  ead to the malignant transformation and outgrowth of B-cell clones. For those HIV-associated lymphomas that have been observed clinically, polyclonal lymphomas would represent events occurring during the early and middle stages of this model, and monoclonal lymphomas the final stage [3].

More recent studies have provided further evidence to support this model. Grulich and colleagues identified B-cell stimulation and prolonged immunodeficiency as risk factors for lymphoma  evelopment in HIV-infected individuals [3]. The signs and symptoms of HIV–AIDS related lymphoma include painless swelling in the neck, chest, underarm and groin due to enlarged lymph nodes, night sweats, fever, weight loss, and a feeling of fullness below the ribs [4]. Pathophysiology/Molecular Basis There are various genetic abnormalities in HIV associated lymphoma, and they are categorized in Table3. The pathological  heterogeneity  of AIDS- related NHL reflects the heterogeneity  f their associated molecular lesions. In AIDs-related BL, themolecular lesions involve inactivation of p53 gen , activation of c-MYC and infection with EBV [5]. The chemokine and cytokine dysregulation, such as IL-6 and IL-10 are associated with HHV-8 and EBV-associated lymphomas and probably play an important role in the lymphomagenesis [6]. All these factors have been associated with the abnormalities of various upstream proteins as well as A20, BCL-10 and CARD11 and leads to the activation of NF-B and IB kinase [7,8]. MYC is a pleiotropic transcription factor, which is involved in various cellular processes. MYC translocations is a recurrent genetic alteration in BL and diffuse large B-cell lymphoma (DLBCL) BL can be distinguished from DLBCL by the high level MYC and germinal center B-cell genes expression, and the low level of expression of NF-B target genes and MHC Class I genes [9,10].

cancer table 38.1

ATable 1. Viral and genetic abnormalities in HIV associated lymphoma [11]

The first pathway involves AIDS–BL and it is characterized by mild immunodeficiency of the host and several genetic lesions of the tumor, including disruption of p53, activation of c-MYC and although less frequently, infection by EBV. Normal- ly, EBV-infected AIDS–BL fails to express the viral transforming antigens, EBV nuclear proteins-2 (EBNA-2), and latent membrane protein-1 (LMP1). There are two different pathways,  hich involve the IBL and AIDS–Centroblastic (CB). While the majority of these lymphomas carry EBV infection, only IBL cases express the viral antigen LMP1.The KSHV/HHV8-associated lymphomas are related to the last pathway in the molecular genetics. These lymphomas constantly harbor infection by KSHV/HHV8 and frequently also by the EBV. All other genetic lesions, commonly detected among the AIDS–Non-Hodgkin Lymphoma (NHL) are constantly negative. The model for the histogenesis of AIDS–NHL is derived from the expression profile of CD138/syndecan-1 (syn-1) and BCL- 6, throughout the physiological B-cell maturation. The B-cells inside the GC exhibit the BCL-6+/syn-1- phenotype, while the B-cells that have excited the GC and have undergone further maturation towards the plasma cell stage, exhibit the BCL-6-/ syn-1+ phenotype. AIDS–NHL displaying the BCL-6+/syn-1- phenotype, i.e. AIDS-BL and AIDS-CB, which usually display large non-cleaved cell morphology, are postulated to originate  from GC B cells. On the other hand, AIDS–NHL displaying the BCL-6-/syn-1+ phenotype, i.e. AIDS–IBL and KSHV/HHV8-associated lymphomas are postulated to derive from post-GC, pre-terminally differentiated B-cells [12-18].

cancer fig 38.1

Figure 1. AIDS-related NHL histogenesis model and associated molecular pathways [19].
Syn-1: CD138/syndecan-1

Immunotherapy

A. Stem Cell Transplantations:
Generally, there are two basic types of stem cell transplantation, which include Autologous (the cells come from the pa-tient itself) and Allogeneic stem cell transplantation (the cells come from a matched related or unrelated donor); they utilize different sources of blood-forming stem cells [20].

1. Autologous Stem Cell Transplantations:
Autologous Stem Cell Transplantations (ASCT) utilizes the own stem cells of the patient, isolated from the bone marrow or the blood and is put to freeze. After intensive chemotherapy and/  r radiation therapy, these cells are re-infused into the patient.

2. Allogeneic Stem Cell Transplantations:
In this type of transplantation, the stem cells are obtained from another person, whose HLA type closely resembles to that of the patient. The most successful donors are often a close relative or more specifically a brother or sister. If the HLA of close relatives does not match, stem cells can be obtained from a matched unrelated donor (MUD). However, use of such stem cells might lead to several complications. Umbilical cord stem cells can also be used. These stem cell transplantations are always done with high dose of chemotherapy and sometimes with radiation therapy. The high dose chemotherapy (HDC) with the ASCT (HDC-ASCT) remains the standard of care in the HIV negative patients with relapsed Hodgkin lymphoma, which is based on improved EFS and PFS compared to traditional salvage chemotherapy [21,22]. In the combination anti-retroviral therapy (cART) period, HDC-ASCT has been shown to be a successful and feasible strategy in the refractory or relapsed HIV-HL as well but with significant potential toxicity (Table 2) [22-28].
cancer_table_38.2
Table 2. Studies of HDC-ASCT in relapsed HIV-associated lymphomas [23-29].

B. Proteasome Inhibitor Immunotherapy:

There is no proteasome inhibitor that is currently approved by FDA for HIV. However, only proteasome inhibitor that is under clinical trials in phase I-III is in Table 3 below:

1. Bortezomib: It is a proteasome inhibitor drug with anti- neoplastic activity, which inhibits 26 proteasome. It also inhibits nuclear factor (NF)-kappaB, which interferes with tumor development and angiogenesis.

cancer_table_38.3

Table 3. Non-FDA Approved proteasome inhibitor drugs [30].

C. Monoclonal Antibodies (MABs): There are no MABs that are currently approved by FDA for HIV. However, few are under clinical trials in phase I-III as in Table 4 below:
 
1. Ibritumomab Y-90:
A radioimmunotherapeutic agent consisting of a murine monoclonal anti-CD20 antibody (ibritumomab) linked by the  helatortiuxetan to the radioisotope yttrium-90 (Y 90). Yttrium Y 90 ibritumomabtiuxetan binds to and specifically delivers beta radiation to CD20-expressing tumor cells, thereby minimizing the systemic effects of radiation.

2. SAR566658:
An immunoconjugate consisting of a humanized monoclonal antibody against the tumor-associated sialoglycotope CA6 (huDS6) conjugated to the cytotoxic maytansinoid DM4, with potential antineoplastic activity. The anti-CA6 monoclonal antibody moiety of SAR566658 targets and binds to the cell surface antigen CA6. Upon antibody/antigen binding and internalization, the immunoconjugate releases DM4, which binds to tubulin and disrupts microtubule assembly/disassembly dynamics, resulting in inhibition of cell division and cell growth of CA6-expressing tumor cells. The CA6 epitope is found on a variety of solid tumors, including breast, ovarian, cervical, lung, and pancreatic tumors.

3. Rituximab:
A recombinant chimeric murine/human antibody directed against the CD20 antigen, a hydrophobic transmembrane protein located on normal pre-B and mature B-lymphocytes. Following binding, rituximab triggers a host cytotoxic immune response against CD20-positive cells.

4. Brentuximab Vedotin:
An antibody-drug conjugate (ADC) directed against the tumor necrosis factor (TNF) receptor CD30 with potential antineoplastic
activity. Brentuximab vedotin is generated by conjugating the humanized anti-CD30 monoclonal antibody SGN-30 to the cytotoxic agent monomethyl auristatin E (MMAE) via a valine–citrulline peptide linker. Upon administration and internalization by CD30-positive tumor cells, Brentuximab vedotin undergoes enzymatic cleavage, releasing MMAE into  the cytosol. MMAE then binds to tubulin and inhibits tubulin polymerization, which may result in G2/M phase arrest and tumor cell apoptosis. Transiently activated during lymphocyte activation, CD30 (tumor necrosis factor receptor superfamily, member 8; TNFRSF8) may be constitutively expressed in hematologic malignancies, including Hodgkin lymphoma and some T-cell NHLs. The linkage system in Brentuximab vedotin is highly stable in plasma, resulting in cytotoxic specificity for CD30-positive cells.

5. Ofatumumab:
A fully human, high-affinity IgG1 monoclonal antibody directed against the B cell CD20 cell surface antigen with potential a ntineoplastic activity. Ofatumumab binds specifically to CD20  n the surfaces of B cells, triggering complement-dependent cell lysis (CDCL) and antibody-dependent cell-mediated cytotoxicity (ADCC) of B cells overexpressing CD20. The CD20 antigen, found on over 90% of B cells, B cell lymphomas and other  B cells of lymphoid tumors of B cell origin, is a non-glycosylated cell surface phosphoprotein that acts as a calcium ion channel; it is exclusively expressed on B cells during most stages of B cell development.

cancer table 38.4

Table 4. Non-FDA approved MABs [31-35].

D. Mammalian Target of Rapamycin Immunotherapy:
There is no Mammalian Target of Rapamycin (mTOR) inhibitor that is currently approved by FDA for HIV. Few drugs that are under clinical trials in phase I-III are listed in Table 5 below:

1. Temsirolimus:
An ester analog of rapamycin, Temsirolimus binds to and inhibits the mTOR, resulting in decreased expression of mRNAs necessary for cell cycle progression and arresting cells in the G1 phase of the cell cycle. mTOR is a serine/threonine kinase, which plays a role in the phosphoinositide 3-kinase(PI3K)/ AKT pathway that is upregulated in some tumors.

2. Sirolimus:
A natural macrocyclic lactone produced by the bacterium Streptomyces hygroscopicus, with immunosuppressant properties. In cells, sirolimus binds to the immunophilin FK Binding Protein-12 (FKBP-12) to generate an immunosuppressive complex that binds to and inhibits the activation of the mTOR, a key regulatory kinase. This results in the inhibition of T lymphocyte activation and proliferation, that occurs in response to antigenic and cytokine (IL-2, IL-4 and IL-15) stimulation and inhibition of antibody production.

3. Everolimus:
A derivative of the natural macrocyclic lactone sirolimus with immunosuppressant and anti-angiogenic properties. In cells, everolimus binds to the immunophilin FKBP-12 to generate an immunosuppressive complex that binds to and inhibits the activation of the mTOR, a key regulatory kinase. Inhibition  of mTOR activation results in the inhibition of T lymphocyte activation and proliferation associated with antigen and cytokine (IL-2, IL-4, and IL-15) stimulation and the inhibition of antibody production.

cancer_table_38.5

Table 5. Non-FDA Approved mTOR drugs [36-38].

E. Kinase Inhibitors Drugs: Few drugs that are under clinical trials in phase I-III are listed in Table 6 below:

1. Pazopanib:
A small molecule inhibitor of multiple protein tyrosine kinases with potential antineoplastic activity. Pazopanib selectively inhibits
VEGF-1, -2 and -3, c-kit and PDGF-R, which may result in inhibition of angiogenesis in tumors in which these receptors are upregulated.

2. Ibrutinib:
An orally bioavailable, small-molecule inhibitor of Bruton’s tyrosine kinase (BTK) with potential antineoplastic activity. Upon oral administration, ibrutinib binds to and irreversibly inhibits BTK activity, thereby preventing both B-cell activation and B-cell-mediated signaling. This leads to an inhibition of the growth of malignant B cells that overexpress BTK. BTK, a memthe ber of the SRC-related BTK/Tec family of cytoplasmic tyrosine kinases, is required for B cell receptor signaling, plays a key role in B-cell maturation, and is overexpressed in a number of B-cell malignancies. The expression of BTK in tumor cells is also associated with increased proliferation and survival.

cancer_table_38.6
Table 6. Non-FDA Approved kinase inhibitor drugs [39-40].

F. Miscellaneous: Few other drugs that are under clinical trials in phase I-III are listed in Table 7 below:

1. A-dmDT390-bisFv (UCHT1):
A bivalent recombinant fusion protein immunotoxin derived from the anti-CD3 monoclonal antibody UCHT1 with potential antineoplastic activity. Anti-CD3 immunotoxin A-dm- DT390-bisFv (UCHT1) consists of 1–390 amino acid residues of chain A diphtheria toxin (DT) joined via a spacer to the Fv fragment of UCHT1, which is connected to a second UCHT1 Fv fragment via a disulfide bond (hence the “bisFv” designation); the addition of the second Fv fragment overcomes the steric hindrance of immunotoxin binding due to the large N-terminal DT domain. Once inside target T cells, the DT moiety catalyzes  the transfer of  the ADP-ribose moiety of NAD to diphthamide, a posttranslationally modified histidine residue found in elongation factor 2 (EF-2), inactivats EF-2, disrupts polypeptide chain elongation, and ensues cell death. CD3 is a complex of five cell-surface polypeptides associated with the T cell receptor (TCR) complex.

cancer_table_38.7

Table 7. Non-FDA Approved miscellaneous drugs [41].

Conclusion

Rituximab is the only FDA approved immunotherapeutics for the treatment of Hodgkin lymphoma. There are some adoptive T-cell therapies, monoclonal antibodies, proteasome inhibitors and anti-viral agents, which are effective in the treatment of HIV and HTLV-1 associated lymphoma. There are various targeted therapies with several immunotherapeutics, but they  re under clinical  rials. The researchers are still challenged to explore the innate and adaptive immune systems. The recent activities have increased our understanding of the tumor microenvironment, various immunotherapeutic modalities, or combination therapies (like chemotherapy with immunotherapy) in various clinical trials. The complete perspective of immunotherapy treatment has not been realized and/or utilized.  roper preclinical and clinical designs are the important pillars in understanding the future of immunotherapy in treating cancer patients.

Abbreviations

HIV= Human Immunodeficiency Virus, HTLV= Human T-cell Lymphotropic virus, AIDS= Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome, ATL= Adult T-cell Leukemia/lymphoma, BL= Burkitt’s lymphoma, EBV= Epstein–Barr virus, HHV-8=Human Herpes Virus type 8, IL=Interleukin, TCR= T cell receptor, mTOR= Mammalian Target of Rapamycin, TKI=Tyrosine Kinase Inhibitor.

 

 

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Cite this article: Timothy A. HIV and HTLV1 Associated Lymphoma and Immunotherapy. J J Cancer Sci Res. 2016, 2(3): 038.

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