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Coordinate regulation of the senescent state by selective autophagy

Cited 22 time in Web of Science Cited 25 time in Scopus

Lee, Yeonghyeon; Kim, Jaejin; Kim, Mi-Sung; Kwon, Yoojin; Shin, Sanghee; Yi, Hyerim; Kim, Hyeonkyeong; Chang, Moon Jong; Chang, Chong Bum; Kang, Seung-Baik; Kim, V. Narry; Kim, Jin-Hong; Kim, Jong-Seo; Elledge, Stephen J.; Kang, Chanhee

Issue Date
Cell Press
Developmental Cell, Vol.56 No.10, pp.1512-1525
Cellular senescence is a complex stress response implicated in aging. Autophagy can suppress senescence but is counterintuitively necessary for full senescence. Although its anti-senescence role is well described, to what extent autophagy contributes to senescence establishment and the underlying mechanisms is poorly understood. Here, we show that selective autophagy of multiple regulatory components coordinates the homeostatic state of senescence. We combined a proteomic analysis of autophagy components with protein stability profiling, identifying autophagy substrate proteins involved in several senescence-related processes. Selective autophagy of KEAP1 promoted redox homeostasis during senescence. Furthermore, selective autophagy limited translational machinery components to ameliorate senescence-associated proteotoxic stress. Lastly, selective autophagy of TNIP1 enhanced senescence-associated inflammation. These selective autophagy networks appear to operate in vivo senescence during human osteoarthritis. Our data highlight a caretaker role of autophagy in the stress support network of senescence through regulated protein stability and unravel the intertwined relationship between two important age-related processes.
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  • College of Natural Sciences
  • School of Biological Sciences
Research Area Molecular Biology & Genetics


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