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Doi:10.1038/naturell604


HIV therapy by a combination of broadly neutralizing antibodies in humanized mice

Florian Klein1, Ariel Halper Stromberg1*, Joshua A. Horwitz1*, Hemiing Gruell1,2, Johannes F. Scheid1,3, Stylianos Bournazos4, Hugo Mouquet3, Linda A. Spatz1,5, Ron Diskin6, Alexander Abadir1, Trinity Zang7, Marcus Dorner8, Eva Billerbeck8, Rachael N. Labitt8, Christian Gaebler1,9, Paola M. Marcovecchio6, Reha-Baris Incesu1, Thomas R. Eisenreich1, Paul D. Bieniasz7,10, Michael S. Seaman11, Pamela J. Bjorkman6'12, Jeffrey V. Ravetch4, Alexander Ploss8 & Michel C. Nussenzweig1,10


Для Перевощиковой С.

Human antibodies to human immunodeficiency virus-1 (HIV-1) can neutralize a broad range of viral isolates in vitro and protect non-human primates against infection1,2. Previous work showed that antibodies exert selective pressure on the virus but escape variants emerge within a short period of time3,4. However, these experiments were performed before the recent discovery of more potent anti-HI V-1 antibodies and their improvement by structure- based design5-9. Here we re-examine passive antibody transfer as a therapeutic modality in HIV-1 -infected humanized mice. Although HIV-1 can escape from antibody monotherapy, combinations of broadly neutralizing antibodies can effectively control HIV-1 infec- tion and suppress viral load to levels below detection. Moreover, in contrast to antiretroviral therapy10-12, the longer half-life of antibodies led to control of viraemia for an average of 60 days after cessation of therapy. Thus, combinations of potent monoclonal antibodies can effectively control HIV-1 replication in humanized mice, and should be re-examined as a therapeutic modality in HIV-1-infected individuals.

Для Асташкиной Л.

Treatment of HIV-1 infection was ineffective until antiretroviral drugs were applied in combination, permitting sustained suppression of viraemia13,14. Despite this resounding success, the burden of daily medica­tion, side effects and resistance to antiretroviral drugs necessitate a con­tinuing search for additional complementary therapeutic modalities15.

To examine the potential of recently discovered antibodies to con­trol HIV-1 infection effectively, we used non-obese diabetic (NOD) mice that carry targeted disruptions of the recombinase activating gene 1 (Ragl-/-) and interleukin receptor common gamma chain (Il2rgnu11) reconstituted with human fetal liver-derived CD34+ haematopoietic stem cells16,17. Humanized mice were preferred to non-human pri­mates for these experiments because the latter produce anti-human antibodies that can alter the bioavailability of the injected human antibodies after only one to 2 weeks.

Humanized mice were analysed for engraftment (Supplementary Fig. 1) and infected intraperitoneally (i.p.) with a CCR5-tropic HIV-1 isolate (NL4-3 carrying a YU2 envelope; HIV-1YU2)18 .Viral load in plasma was determined by quantitative polymerase chain reaction with reverse transcription (qRT-PCR) with a limit of detection of 800 copies ml-1 (Supplementary Fig. 2). Viraemia was established (geometric mean of 1.06 X 105 copies ml-1) by 14-20 days, and was stable for 60 days before decreasing to a geometric mean of 1.6 X 104 copies ml-1 at 120 days after infection (Fig. la). Persistent viraemia was associated with progressive reduction in CD4+ T cells as measured by decreasing CD4+ to CD8 + T-cell ratios (Supplementary Fig. 3).


Для Газизовой Д.

To confirm that HIV-1 YU2infection in humanized mice is associated with viral diversification19, we cloned and sequenced 68 gpl20 enve-lopes from 10 infected mice (Fig. la). After accounting for randomly introduced PCR errors (Supplementary Fig. 4a and b), we observed an average of 3.2 nucleotide substitutions per gpl20 sequence, cor-responding to a substitution rate of 2.2 X 10- 3 bp-1 (Supplementary Fig. 4b). We conclude that HIV-1YU2 infection is well established by 14-20 days in humanized mice, it persists for several months, and the virus mutates generating viral swarms18,19.

To examine the effects of broadly neutralizing antibodies on estab-
lished HIV-1 infection, we treated groups of HIV-1 YU2-infected mice
with antibody monotherapy using five different broadly neutralizing
antibodies. The antibodies were selected based on their potency and
breadth in in vitro neutralization assays and because they target dif-
ferent epitopes. 45-46G54W is the most potent anti-CD4 binding site
(CD4bs) antibody reported so far5, PG16 targets the V1/V2 loop
region8,20, PGT128 is a glycan-dependent anti-V3 loop antibody7,
and 10-1074 is a more potent variant of PGT121 (refs 7, 30) that has
no measurable affinity for protein-free complex-type N-glycans in
microarrays30.3BC176 recognizes a conformational, yet-to-be-defined
epitope, and neutralizes HIV-1 strains that are resistant to potent
CD4bs antibodies21. Mice were treated subcutaneously with 0.5 mg
of antibody per mouse (~20mg kg-1) either once or twice a week
based on the antibodies׳ half-life in mice, which varied from 0.7 to
6.3 days (Supplementary Fig. 5).



Для Перевозчиковой Галины

At 6-7 days after the initiation of therapy, mice treated with PGT128 or 10-1074 showed an average decrease of. 1.1 log10 (P <= 0.05) and 1.5 log10 (p<=0.01) HIV-1 RNA copies ml-1, respectively (Fig. lb, c and Supplementary Table 1). The results for PG16 and 45-46G54W were variable, with an average decrease of 0.23 logl0 and 0.56 log]0 copies ml-1 (Fig. lb, c and Supplementary Table 1), whereas no effect was detected for 3BC176. However, with the exception of one mouse receiving 10-1074, viraemia rebounded after 14-16 days and no sig-nificant differences between treated and control groups were detected thereafter (Fig. lb, c). We conclude that monotherapy with PG16, 45-46G54W, PGT128 or 10-1074 results in an only transient decrease in the viral load in humanized mice infected with HIV-1YU2.

To determine whether viral escape from monoclonal antibody ther-apy is linked to specific mutations, we cloned and sequenced gpl20 from HIV-lYU2-infected mice before (Supplementary Fig. 6) and after (Supplementary Fig. 7) viral rebound. In all cases, viral rebound was associated with recurring mutations (defined as substitutions within a range of 3 amino acids in a majority of gpl20 clones in more than one


 

 


1 Laboratory of Molecular Immunology, The Rockefeller University, New York, New York 10065, USA. 2Medizinische Fakultat, Westfalische Wilhelms-Universitat Munster, D-48149 Munster, Germany. ^Charite Universitatsmedizin, D-10117 Berlin, Germany. ^Laboratory of Molecular Genetics and Immunology, The Rockefeller University, New York, New York 10065, USA. department of Microbiology and immunology, Sophie Davis School of Biomedical Education. The City College of New York, New York, New York 10031, USA. 6Division of Biology, California Institute of Technology, Pasadena. California 91125, USA. 7Aaron Diamond AIDS Research Center, Laboratory of Retrovirology, The Rockefeller University, New York, New York 10065, USA. laboratory of Virology and Infectious Diseases, The Rockefeller University, New York, New York 10065, USA. 9Faculty of Medicine Carl Gustav Cams, Technische Universitat Dresden, D-01307 Dresden, Germany. ,0Howard Hughes Medical Institute, The Rockefeller University, New York, New York 10065, USA.l l Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, Boston, Massachusetts 02215, USA. 12Howard Hughes Medical Institute, California Institute of Technology, Pasadena, California 91125, USA. ♦These authors contributed equally to this work.

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