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241umb_shinitzky.qxd

Eur Arch Psychiatry Clin Neurosci (1999) 249 : 238–246 I. Leykin · B. Spivak · A. Weizman · I. R. Cohen ·
M. Shinitzky

Elevated Cellular Immune Response to Human Heat-Shock Protein-60 in Schizophrenic Patients Received: 26 November 1998 / Accepted: 10 July 1999 Abstract Heat shock protein-60 (HSP60) is implicated
patients and in controls. Titers of IgA against HSP60 were in several autoimmune diseases as a triggering antigen.
somewhat higher in the sera of schizophrenic patients in Based on the autoimmune hypothesis of schizophrenia, comparison to sera of control subjects (P = 0.0605).
we examined cellular and humoral responses againstHSP60 and a series of its peptide fragments with periph- Key words Autoimmunity · autoantigen · heat shock
eral blood samples of schizophrenic patients and healthy protein-60 · immune response · schizophrenia subjects each of group size between 12 to 32 participants.
The average stimulation indices of peripheral bloodmononuclear cells (PBMC) to HSP60 were 3.17 ± 0.36 (mean ± SE) for schizophrenic patients and 2.23 ± 0.24(mean ± SE) for healthy subjects, with a significant dif- A series of immunological abnormalities have been as- ference between the groups (P = 0.0457). In parallel, 38 cribed to schizophrenia. They include elevated serum im- synthetic peptide fragments of HSP60, each of 18–21 munoglobulins (Sugerman et al. 1982, DeLisi et al. 1985), amino acids, were tested for in vitro sensitization of decreased mitogenic response of peripheral blood lym- PBMC. With one peptide (p32) the average stimulation phocytes (Vartanyan et al. 1978, Ganguli et al. 1987, index of PBMC from schizophrenic patients was signifi- Chengappa et al. 1995), the presence of morphologically cantly higher than that obtained for PBMC of control sub- abnormal large lymphocytes in the blood and bone mar- jects (P = 0.0006). Comparing the cellular immune re- row (Vartanyan et al. 1978), increased serum IL-2 recep- sponse to p32 between patients who were distinctive re- tor levels (Ganguli and Rabin 1989, Ganguli et al. 1989, sponders (n = 10) or non-responders (n = 10) to neurolep- Rapaport et al. 1989, Wilke et al. 1996), decreased IL-2 tic treatment indicated a similar elevation of cellular re- (Ganguli et al. 1989, Villemain et al. 1989, Ganguli et al.
sponse in these groups. Antibodies against HSP60 were 1992, Ganguli et al. 1995, McAllister et al. 1995) and screened by dot-blot and ELISA in the sera of the above IFN-γ production (Rothermundt et al. 1996, Wilke et al.
blood samples. Titers of IgG and IgM against HSP60 1996), and a high serum level of IL-6 (Shintani et al.
were found to be of similar magnitude in schizophrenic 1991). With respect to lymphocyte sub-populations, Ny-land et al. (1980) found a reduced percentage of T cells inschizophrenic patients with acute relapse. Masserini et al.
(1990) found an increase of T suppressor lymphocytes in Acknowledgement This study was supported by a grant from
drug-free schizophrenic patients, while the neuroleptic- treated patients showed an increase of T helper lympho-cytes. A decrease in the percentage of T cells in schizo- phrenic patients during acute attack and an increase in the Department of Biological Chemistry, Weizmann Institute of Science, Rehovot, 76100, Israel helper/suppressor T cell ratio were found to correlate with the psychiatric status (Coffey et al. 1983).
As a whole, these findings point to an aberration in the Ness-Ziona Psychiatric Hospital, Ness-Ziona, Israel immune function of schizophrenic patients, which couldpromote an autoimmune reaction and, in turn, might con- A. WeizmanGeha Psychiatric Hospital, Petach-Tikva, Israel tribute to the psychotic state (Noy et al. 1994). The pres-ence of antibrain autoantibodies in schizophrenic patients (Heath et al. 1989, Knight et al. 1990, Henneberg et al.
Department of Immunology, Weizmann Institute of Science, Rehovot, 76100, Israel 1994, Yang et al. 1994), which can induce behavioral changes upon injection to animals (Pandey et al. 1981), ature and other types of physiological stress (Jindal et al.
supports this possibility. It was therefore proposed that the 1989, Yound 1990). Their precise function is not fully un- pathogenesis of schizophrenia is associated to some ex- derstood, but they seem to play an important role as chap- tent with autoimmune elements (Knight 1984, Wright and erons (Srivastava 1994). Bacterial HSPs are major im- Murray 1993, Noy et al. 1994, Wright et al. 1996). In- mune targets in a broad spectrum of infectious diseases deed, schizophrenia shares several features with recog- (Young et al. 1988, Kaufmann 1990, DeNagel and Pierce nized autoimmune diseases such as Graves’ disease, in- 1993) and have extremely close homologues in mam- sulin-dependent diabetes mellitus (IDDM), and rheuma- malian cells (Dudani and Gupta 1989, Winfield 1989). A toid arthritis (RA) (Knight 1984). Approximately 50% recent review (Kaufmann 1994) summarizes the evidence concordance in identical twins was also found in schizo- for the possibility that HSP molecules may act as trigger- phrenia (Knight and Adams 1982), as well as an associa- tion between histocompatibility antigens and disease sus- If indeed HSPs were to be involved in the pathogene- ceptibility, with an increase in the frequency of HLA A2, sis of schizophrenia, then it might be possible to detect A23 (Amar et al. 1988), A10, A11, A29 (Oscan et al.
their corresponding humoral or cellular responses, which 1996), B7 (Sorokina et al. 1987), and DR2 (Dvorakova et Indirect support for the autoimmune hypothesis of schizophrenia is reflected in co-morbidity correlations, which are typical to autoimmune diseases, and seem toapply to schizophrenia, as well. Finney (1989) reported a negative correlation between IDDM and schizophrenia, Thirty two schizophrenic patients of various categories and stages while in schizophrenic patients the incidence of IDDM is participated in the study. Demographic distribution of the partici- much less than in the normal population. A similar nega- pating patients is given in Table 1. All the patients were free of tive epidemiological correlation was also observed for acute or chronic disorders which could affect immune function, schizophrenia and RA (Mellsop et al. 1974, Ostenberg and their laboratory blood tests, including CRP and rate of sedi-mentation, were in the normal range. The PANSS psychiatric rat- 1978, Allebeck et al. 1985, Malck-Ahmadi 1985, Spector ing (Kay et al. 1990) was carried out by an independent group of and Silman 1987, Spector and Silman 1990, Vinogradov psychiatrists on the day of blood drawing.
et al. 1991, Eaton et al. 1992). Overall, schizophrenic pa- Healthy volunteers, mostly of the hospital staff, constituted the tients have a four- to six-fold reduction in the risk of de- control group. These were 14 males and 7 females, age 27–61(39.7 ± 11.1 years; mean ± SD).
veloping RA, and even a lower risk for IDDM. Anotherindirect evidence for the assertion of an autoimmune armin schizophrenia comes from our recent reports on psychi- atric improvements in schizophrenic patients treated withthe immunosuppressive drug azathioprine (Levine et al.
Recombinant human HSP60 was a β-galactosidase fusion con-struct expressed from plasmid pRH710 (Boog et al. 1992). Over- lapping peptide fragments of human HSP60 p1-p38, each of 18–21 Autoimmunity to heat shock proteins (HSPs) seems to amino acids, were synthesized and purified as described (Elias et be involved in the etiology of RA (van Eden et al. 1988, al. 1991). Recombinant human HSP27, HSP70, HSP90, recombi- De Graeff-Meeder et al. 1991, Hermann et al. 1991, Life nant E. coli DnaJ, GrpE, GroEL, GroES, and DnaK were suppliedby StressGen Biotechnologies Corp. (Victoria, Canada). Tetanus et al. 1991), IDDM (Cohen 1991, Elias et al. 1991, Birk et Toxoid (TT) was purchased from RIVM (Netherlands).
al. 1996, Maclaren and Atkinson 1997), Behçet’s disease Peroxidase-conjugated AffiniPure Goat Anti-Human IgG (Fc), (Pervin et al. 1993, Hasan et al. 1996), and probably in Alkaline Phosphatase-conjugated AffiniPure Goat Anti-Human IgM other autoimmune diseases, like multiple sclerosis, ather- (Fc) and Streptavidin-Peroxidase conjugate were obtained fromJackson ImmunoResearch Laboratories, Inc. (PA, USA). Alkaline osclerosis, systemic sclerosis, systemic lupus erythemato- Phosphatase-conjugated Mouse Anti-Human IgA sus, and Graves’ disease (Rajagopalan et al. 1990, Selmaj supplied by Pharmingen (USA). Alkaline Phosphatase-conjugated et al. 1991, Danieli et al. 1992 a, Heufelder et al. 1992, Xu Rabbit Anti-Human IgE was purchased from DAKO (Denmark).
et al. 1992). However, only scarce information is current- Biotin Mouse Monoclonal Anti-Human IgG1, IgG2, IgG3, and ly available on the involvement of HSP induced autoim-munity in schizophrenia. A possible implication of HSPautoimmunity in schizophrenia could be inferred from the Table 1 Demographic data of the schizophrenia patients of this
study
work of Kilidireas et al. (1992), who reported an increaseof antibodies against HSP60 in schizophrenic patients. Re- cently, Schwarz et al. (1998) reported on elevated anti-HSP60 antibodies in subgroups of 10–20% of schizophren- ic patients, which correlated with high levels of serum IL-2 and ICAM-1, as well as with increased blood-brain per- meability. Similarly, Mazeh et al. (1998) have detected an- tibodies to HSP85 in the serum of schizophrenic patients.
Heat shock proteins are a family of conserved proteins which are synthesized in response to elevation of temper- * Conventional neuroleptics, except for clozapine IgG4 were obtain from Sigma Chemical Co. (USA). Mouse Anti- night incubation at 4 °C. After washing with phosphate buffered Human IFN-γ mAb and Biotinylated Anti-Human IFN-γ mAb saline (PBS)/0.05% Tween 20, the wells were blocked with PBS/ were supplied from Genzyme Diagnostics (USA). Human rIFN-γ 10% fetal calf serum for 2 hours at room temperature. Standards was purchased from Pharmingen (USA).
and supernatants from the cell cultures were added to the washedwells and incubated for 4 hours at room temperature. Then biotini-lated anti-IFN-γ detecting mAb were added. After an additional in- Peripheral blood mononuclear cells (PBMC) cubation for 45 min. at room temperature and washing, the strepta-vidin-peroxidase conjugate was added and incubated for 30 min Human peripheral blood samples, 10–12 ml with heparin anti-co- at room temperature and then washed 4 times. A mixture of H2O2 agulant, were drawn in the morning and processed within 4 hours.
and 2,2′-Azino-bis(3-ethylbenzthiazoline-6-sulfonic acid) (Sigma Platelet rich plasma was collected by slow centrifugation (100 g Chemical Co., USA) was added. The color was developed at room for 20 min. at room temperature) and discarded. The collected temperature (10–80 min.) and stopped by adding SDS/N,N-di- blood cells were suspended in 40 ml of HBSS and layered gently methyl formamide (Sigma Chemical Co., USA). OD values were on 10 ml Ficoll-Paque (Pharmacia, Sweden) and centrifugated at measured at 405 nm and evaluated with the aid of a calibration 900 g for 20 min. at room temperature. The interface layer of pe- curve. Values of spontaneous IFN-γ secretion, usually below the ripheral blood mononuclear cells (PBMC), composed predominant- detection limit, were substracted from the overall reading.
ly of lymphocytes, was collected, and contained 7–9 × 106 cells.
One microliter of different concentrations of HSP (1 µg/µl, 100 ng/µl, Tests were carried out in 96 microwell plates (Nunk, Denmark) in 10 ng/µl, 1 ng/µl, 100 pg/µl, 10 pg/µl, and 1 pg/µl), human (HSP27, triplicate in a humidified atmosphere with 5% CO2 at 37 °C. Each HSP60, HSP70, HSP90) or bacterial (DnaJ, GrpE, GroEL, GroES, well contained 200,000 PBMC suspended in 200 µl of RPMI 1640 DnaK), diluted in PBS, were applied onto nitrocellulose. The spots medium supplemented with 2% heat inactivated human AB serum, were dried and then probed with 200 µl of sera from schizophrenic 2 mM L-glutamine, penicillin (100 units/ml), streptomycin (100 µg/ or control subjects by overnight incubation at room temperature, ml), gentamycin sulfate (50 µg/ml), 1% non-essential amino acids, with gentle shaking in 800 µl pH 7.7 buffer containing 60 mM cit- 1 mM sodium pyruvate, 5 × 10–5 M β-mercaptoethanol, and 20 ric acid, 90 mM disodium phosphate, 200 mM sodium chloride, mM HEPES, pH 7.2. Antigens were added at a final concentration 168 mM sodium hydroxide, and 0.4% Tween 20. After 3 washings of 10 µg/ml for HSP60 and 25 µg/ml for the peptide fragments of with the same buffer, positive reactions were detected by HRP HSP60. Wells with Tetanus Toxoid (TT) (1 µg/ml) served as posi- goat anti-human IgG-Fc Ab at a final dilution of 1 : 5000 in 200 tive controls. Wells without antigens or mitogens were used as mM Tris, 200 mM KCl, 0.1% Triton X-100, 10.5 mM phenol, and 2.1 mM CaCl2, pH 8.0, for 4 hours at room temperature with 3 Stimulation of PBMC was scored after 7 days by pulsing with mg/ml 4-chloronaphthol (Sigma Chemical Co., USA) in methanol 1 µCi per well of 3H-thymidine (Amersham, UK) for the last containing 3% H2O2 as the color releasing substrate.
18 hours. Supernatants were collected and stored at –20 °C andsubsequently used for IFN-γ determination (see below).
The stimulation index (SI) was defined as the ratio of mean cpm of test cultures divided by the mean cpm of control cultureswithout antigen.
Human HSP60 or TT (as a positive control antigen), diluted inPBS (10 µg/ml), was adsorbed onto microtiterplates by 4 hours in-cubation at room temperature, followed by overnight incubation at 4 °C. After removing unbound protein, the wells were blocked byincubation with PBS/1% BSA for 2 hours at room temperature.
IFN-γ secretion was measured by enzyme immunoassay (Abrams After 4 washings with PBS/0.05% Tween 20, sera from schizo- et al. 1992). Microtiter plates (Nunk, Denmark) were coated with phrenic patients and control subjects, diluted 1/10, were added and purified mouse antihuman IFN-γ monoclonal antibodies by over- incubated for 2 hours at 37 °C. Following 4 washings with PBS/ Fig. 1 Stimulation of lympho-
cytes from schizophrenic pa-
tients (n = 13) and control
subjects (n = 12) by human
HSP60. The difference in the
responses was significant
(P = 0.0457)
0.05% Tween 20, peroxidase conjugated anti-human IgG (Fc) Table 2 Mean Stimulation Index of lymphocytes from schizo-
mAb (1/1000) was added and incubated for 2 hours at room tem- phrenic patients (n = 8–12) by 25 µg/ml of different fragments of perature. After washing, a mixture of H2O2 and 2,2′-Azino-bis(3- HSP60. Indices higher than 2 are marked.
ethylbenzthiazoline-6-sulfonic acid) (Sigma Chemical Co., USA)was added. The color reaction was developed at room temperature (10–80 min.) and stopped by adding SDS/N,N-dimethyl for- mamide (Sigma Chemical Co., USA). The plates were scored by The Mann-Whitney test (two-tailed P value) was used to evaluate significant differences between experimental and control groups.
This study was carried out in separate segments where different numbers of subjects participated.
Cell-mediated response against HSP60 was tested by lymphocyte stimulation in vitro. The results are shown in Fig. 1. Taking a stimulation index of ≥ 3.0 as positive re- sponse, the cellular response against HSP60 was positive in most schizophrenic patients (62%) compared to only 17% in the control group (SI 3.17 ± 0.36 in schizophrenic patients and 2.23 ± 0.24 in controls, mean ± SE; P = The above findings prompted us to investigate whether specific peptides of HSP60 might activate lymphocyte re- sponses, as has been found in other autoimmune diseases (Hunt et al. 1993, Anderton et al. 1995, Elias et al. 1995).
Thirty-eight peptide fragments of human HSP60, each of 18–21 amino acids, were assayed for lymphocyte stimula- tion. Table 2 summarizes the results. One particular frag- ment (p32) acted as an efficient stimulant of PBMC from some schizophrenic patients while cells from healthy sub- jects responded significantly less to this peptide, (3.18 ± 0.38 in schizophrenic patients compared to 1.73 ± 0.10 in controls, mean ± SE; P = 0.0006; see Fig. 2). An arbitrary upper normal value of SI ≈ 3 indicates that 17 out of the 33.
32 patients have an abnormal response to p32 (see Fig. 2).
We have further verified whether the spread in response of PBMC from schizophrenic patients to p32 (see Fig. 2) is empirically related to the degree of responsiveness to neuroleptic drugs. As shown in Fig. 3, PBMC from re- sponders reacted significantly stronger to p32 than PBMCfrom control subjects (P = 0.0147). Non-responders showeda similar higher response as the responders with no signif-icant difference between these groups (P = 0.1655).
Antibody binding to various HSP antigens was assayed Supernatants from cell cultures stimulated with HSP60 using a dot-blot technique. Sera from schizophrenic pa- were assayed for IFN-γ. As shown in Fig. 4, IFN-γ secre- tients, who were either treated with neuroleptics or free of tion of lymphocytes from schizophrenic patients was sig- treatment, as well as from normal controls, reacted only nificantly higher than in control samples (3530 ± 228 pg/ slightly with human HSP27, HSP70, HSP90, and E. coli ml in schizophrenic patients compared to 2702 ± 301 pg/ml GrpE, GroEL, GroES, DnaK, and DnaJ. Furthermore, no in controls, mean ± SE; P = 0.0358). No difference was difference was detected between sera from schizophrenic found in IFN-γ secretion, as well as in lymphocyte stimu- patients and normal subjects, as well as between sera from lation, between patients treated or untreated with neu- schizophrenic patients under neuroleptic treatment or neu- roleptics. Moreover, no correlation was found between the roleptic-free, in antibody titers to these antigens. Antibody magnitude of 3H-thymidine incorporation and that of IFN- titers against HSP60 are summarized in Table 3. The ap- γ secretion in either the schizophrenic subjects or the con- parent difference between the IgG titers was actually in-trols (data not shown).
significant and was due to exceptional high titers in 2 Fig. 2 Stimulation of lympho-
cytes from schizophrenic pa-
tients (n = 32) and control sub-
jects (n = 21) by peptide p32
of HSP60 (see Table 1). The
difference in response between
the groups was highly signifi-
cant (P = 0.0006). An arbitrary
cutoff for the upper normal
value was taken as SI ≈ 3.
Among the tested patients 53%
scored SI above this cutoff
Fig. 3 Stimulation of lympho-
cytes from responders (n = 10)
and non-responders (n = 10)
schizophrenic and normal con-
trol subjects (n = 10) by pep-
tide p32 of HSP60 (see Table
2). The difference in response
between responders and con-
trol subjects was significant
(P = 0.0147), while the differ-
ence between responders and
non-responders was not signifi-
cant (P = 0.1655)
cases in the control group. Subtypes of IgG in the humoral In general our results on antibodies against HSP60 are response against HSP60 were also assayed. No difference in fair agreement with Schwarz et al. (1998) who ob- was found in the titers of IgG1 between schizophrenics served that in 80–90% of the schizophrenic patients the and normal subjects. IgG3 and IgG4 titers were close to titers fall in the normal range, while in remaining patients the limit of detection. The IgG2 subtype in schizophrenic it is significantly elevated. It should be noted that no cor- sera was slightly lower in comparison to control sera; relation was observed between the anti HSP antibody however, this difference was also not significant (data not titers and the psychiatric evaluation of the individual pa- tients. No correlation was found between the titers of IgG, The IgM response to HSP60 appeared to be slightly IgM or IgA against HSP60 and 3H-thymidine incorpora- lower in schizophrenic patients (see Table 3), yet with tion or IFN-γ release shown in Figs. 1–4. Moreover, there were no differences between the schizophrenic patients Titers of IgA against HSP60 were found to be some- and the normal subjects in their antibody and cellular re- what higher in schizophrenic patients in comparison to the sponses to TT, except for an IgA response to this antigen control group. Titers of IgE against HSP60 were below which was slightly higher in the schizophrenic patients the detection limit in both schizophrenic patients and Fig. 4 IFN-γ secretion of lym-
phocytes from schizophrenic
patients and control subjects
after stimulation by human
HSP60. The difference in val-
ues between the groups was
significant (P = 0.0358)
Table 3 Titers of antibodies against HSP60 in sera of schizo-
It is reasonable to suppose that organ specific autoim- phrenic patients (n = 13) and normal subjects (n = 10) presented as mune diseases should involve some cross reactivity be- tween a specific fragment of HSP60 and a homologous epitope on the attacked tissue (Cohen 1991). Specific pep-tide fragments of HSP60 seem to be targeted in IDDM (Elias et al. 1995), in RA (van Eden et al. 1991, Danieli et al. 1992 b), and in Behçet’s disease (Stanford et al. 1994, Direskeneli et al. 1996). The findings described here point to a specific fragment of HSP60 (p32), which appears to trigger a T-cell response in PBMC from schizophrenic pa- tients (see Table 2). Another fragment, p1, elicited a smal-ler response (see Table 2). The responses triggered by theother 36 fragments of HSP60 were similar in magnitudeto those obtained with the PBMC from healthy subjects. The normal level of immune response to HSP fragments maybe an essential arm in the intricate network of immune ho- The highly conserved sequence homology between HSPs meostasis (Kaufmann 1994). Therefore, an autoimmune of microbial and mammalian origins (Jindal et al. 1989) is response to a distinct HSP60 peptide could originate ei- now believed to underlie the etiology of some autoim- ther from some antigenic cross-reactivity between this mune responses (van Eden et al. 1988, Elias et al. 1990, peptide and another target molecule, or from an aberration Lamb and Young 1990, De Graeff-Meeder et al. 1991, in the delicate balance of the natural immune response to Hermann et al. 1991, Res et al. 1991, Danieli et al. 1992 b, HSP60. On the whole, the present findings provide some Kaufmann 1994). Accordingly, part of the overt immune support for the autoimmune hypothesis of schizophrenia reaction to microbial infection may involve a T-cell re- (Knight 1984, Noy et al. 1994) and suggest the possible sponse to the bacterial HSP that can then cross-react with existence of a specific target epitope, such as peptide p32.
self antigens, which might lead to an autoimmune re- The putative autoimmune response emanating from sponse. Evidence from studies on RA (van Eden et al.
HSP60 is at least partially masked by the innate response 1988, De Graeff-Meeder et al. 1991, Hermann et al. 1991, to HSP60 as a bacterial antigen. This is indicated by the Life 1991) and Behçet’s disease (Pervin et al. 1993, Hasan marked overlap between schizophrenic patients and nor- et al. 1996) supports this concept. In IDDM, experimental mal subjects in the overt cellular (Fig. 1) and humoral evidence also suggests such an etiological pattern (Cohen (Table 3) responses to HSP60. In the cellular responses to 1991, Elias et al. 1991, Birk et al. 1996, Maclaren and p32 this overlap was reduced considerably which enabled Atkinson 1997). For other autoimmune diseases like mul- the assignment of an arbitrary upper value for normal SI tiple sclerosis, systemic lupus erythematosus, atheroscle- (see Fig. 2). However, out of the 32 tested patients only 17 rosis, and Graves’ disease, the evidence for the etiological exhibited SI values above this upper normal value. There- involvement of HSPs is more indirect (Rajagopalan et al.
fore, at this stage the cellular response to HSP60 or p32 1990, Selmaj et al. 1991, Danieli et al. 1992, Heufelder et can not provide a reliable tool for biochemical diagnosis It is interesting that the schizophrenic patients mani- Birk OS, Elias D, Weiss AS, Rosen A, van der Zee R, Walker MD, fested increased INF-γ secretion upon HSP60 stimulation Cohen IR (1996) NOD mouse diabetes: The ubiquitoeus mousehsp60 is a beta-cell antigen of autoimmune T cells. J Autoim- compared to the controls (see Fig. 4). INF-γ can affect the neuronal system in several ways. In addition to stimulat- Boog CJ, E. R. de Greaff-Meeder ER, Lucassen MA, van der Zee ing differentiation, this cytokine can induce neuronal ex- R, Voorhorst-Ogink S, van Kooten PJS, Geuze HJ, van Eden pression of the nitric oxide synthase (NOS) gene (Minc- W (1992) Two monoclonal antibodies generated against human Golomb 1996). Cultured neuronal and glial cells were HSP60 show reactivity with synovial membranes of patientswith juvenile chronic arthritis. J Exp Med 175 : 1805–1810 found to respond to IFN-γ by induction of NOS release Brunner J, Gattaz WF (1995) Intracerebroventricular injection of and subsequent cell death (Dawson et al. 1994, Goodwin phospholipase A2 inhibits apomorphine-induced locomotion in et al. 1995, Sato et al. 1995). It was also found that IFN-γ can increase markedly the susceptibility of the human cor- Chengappa KN, Ganguli R, Yang ZW, Shurin G, Brar JS, Rabin BS (1995) Impaired mitogen (PHA) responsiveness and in- tical neurons to infection by coronavirus (Collins 1995).
creased autoantibodies in Caucasian schizophrenic patients Binding of IFN-γ to its high-affinity receptor induces a with the HLA B8/DR3 phenotype. Biol Psychiatry 37 : 546– rapid activation of phospholipase A2 (PLA2) (Ponzoni and Cornaglia-Ferraris 1993), which could account for the Coffey CE, Sullivan JL, Rice JR (1983) T lymphocytes in schizo- observed increase in PLA2 activity in schizophrenia (No- Cohen IR (1991) Autoimmunity to chaperonins in the pathogene- ponen et al. 1993, Brunner and Gattaz 1995, Gattaz et al.
sis of arthritis and diabetes. Annu Rev Immunol 9 : 567–589 1995). In neurons, membrane-bound PLA2 plays an es- Collins AR (1995) Interferon gamma potentiates human coron- sential role in signal transduction by affecting neurotrans- avirus OC43 infection of neuronal cells by modulation of HLA mitter release and receptor sensitivity, with an overall re- class I expression. Immunol Invest 24 : 977–986 Danieli MG, Candela M, Ricciatti AM, Reginelli R, Danieli G, duction in neurotransmission (including dopaminergic), Cohen IR, Gabrielli A (1992 a) Antibodies to mycobacterial which in turn, may result in dopaminergic alterations with 65kDa heat shock protein in systemic sclerosis (scleroderma). J schizophrenic symptoms (Brunner and Gattaz 1995, Gat- Danieli MG, Markovitz D, Gabrielli A, Corvetta A, Giorgi PL, Van der Zee R, van Embden JD, Danieli G, Cohen IR (1992 b) We have previously detected abnormal humoral and Juvenile rheumatoid arthritis patients manifest immune reactiv- cellular autoimmune responses against autologous throm- ity to the mycobacterial 65-kDa heat shock protein, to its 180– bocytes in schizophrenic patients (Deckmann et al. 1996).
188 peptide, and to a partially homologous peptide of the pro- Of key importance remains the question whether the p32 teoglycan link protein. Clin Immunol Immunopathol 64 : 121–128 peptide of HSP60 cross reacts immunologically with a Dawson VL, Brahmbhatt HP, Mong JA, Dawson TM (1994) Ex- specific thrombocyte epitope, which might initiate the au- pression of inducible nitric oxide synthase causes delayed neu- toimmune response. This possibility is currently under in- rotoxicity in primary mixed neuronal-glial cortical cultures.
vestigation in our laboratory. A number of other questions related to the possible relevance of autoimmunity to the De Graeff-Meeder ER, Van der Zee R, Rijkers GT, Schuurman HJ, Kuis W, Bijlsma JWJ, Zegers BJM, van Eden W (1991) psychopathological features of schizophrenia remain to be Recognition of human 60 kD heat shock protein by mononu- investigated. These include the mode of propagation of clear cells from patients with juvenile chronic arthritis. Lancet the autoimmune response from the periphery to the CNS and the identification of the CNS target antigen. Once Deckmann M, Shinitzky M, Leykin I, Cheng D, Guy J, Avnon M, Salganik I, Amiri Z, Schlossberg A, Leibu E, Rafael C (1996) these issues are clarified and further confirmed by inde- Humoral and cellular response against autologous platelets in pendent routes, it might be possible to consider immuno- schizophrenia – clinical and pathophysiological implications.
logical regimens for the treatment of schizophrenia.
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April 08

you remember to respect your Breezeways must be kept clear-tion. The office staff will be relocated Village Monthly Community Bulletin Board Student Life’s 10th Annual Inter- national Street Festival! Down- on Saturday, April 12th from There will be exhibits from coun-tries all over the world, ethnic crafts, and traditional decorations.

Rocking the boat: using role-playing to promote student engagement

Who’s in Charge? A Role-Playing Activity to Promote Student Understanding of Governance Issues in an Introduction to Education Course Leading the Way in Community College Teacher Education Programs Capitalizing on role playing simulations, this activity provides the opportunity for students the governance process of a local school board and how board decisions impact various stakeholders

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