CD3 monoclonal antibodies: a first step towards operational immune tolerance in the clinic

The Review of Diabetic Studies : RDS
Lucienne Chatenoud, Herman Waldmann

Abstract

Type 1 diabetes (T1D) is a prototypic organ-specific autoimmune disease resulting from the selective destruction of insulin-secreting β-cells within the pancreatic islets of Langerhans. It is caused by an immune-mediated inflammation, involving autoreactive CD4⁺ and CD8⁺ T lymphocytes that infiltrate the islets and initiate insulitis. The use of exogenous insulin is the current standard treatment. However, in spite of significant advances, this therapy is still associated with major constraints, including risk of hypoglycemia and severe degenerative complications. As T1D mainly affects children and young adults, any candidate immune therapy must be safe, and it must avoid a sustained depression of immune responses with all its attendant problems of recurrent infection and drug toxicity. In this context, inducing or restoring immune tolerance to target autoantigens would be the ideal approach. We refer to immune tolerance here as the selective damping of the damaging autoimmune response following a short treatment, while keeping intact the capacity of the host to respond normally to exogenous antigens. The therapeutic approach we discuss in this article originates from attempts to induce tolerance both to soluble antigens and ti...Continue Reading

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Citations

Jan 1, 2012·The Review of Diabetic Studies : RDS·F Susan Wong, Li Wen
Jul 1, 2014·Human Immunology·Adam S A Gracon, David S Wilkes
Feb 3, 2016·Frontiers in Immunology·Ana Luisa PerdigotoKevan C Herold
May 11, 2016·Immunotherapy·Chantal Kuhn, Howard L Weiner
Apr 4, 2017·Scientific Reports·Otoya UedaKou-Ichi Jishage

Related Concepts

Metazoa
Monoclonal Antibodies
Clinical Trials
Diabetes, Autoimmune
Natural Immunosuppression
CD3 Antigens
Antibodies, Monoclonal, Humanized
Alanine
Alloantigens
Angiotensin II

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