TGF-β1 plays a key role in cancer progression through induction of various biological effects, including cell migration. Extracellular nucleotides released from cells, such as ATP, play a role in signaling via activation of P2 receptors. We show here that exocytosis of ATP followed by activation of P2 receptors play a key role in TGF-β1-induced actin remodeling associated with cell migration. Treatment with TGF-β1 facilitated migration of human lung cancer A549 cells, which was blocked by pretreatment with ecto-nucleotidase and P2 receptor antagonists. ATP and P2 agonists facilitated cell migration. TGF-β1-induced actin remodeling, which contributes to cell migration, was also suppressed by pretreatment with ecto-nucleotidase and P2 receptor antagonists. Knockdown of P2X7 receptor suppressed TGF-β1-induced migration and actin remodeling. These results indicate the involvement of TGF-β1-induced ATP release in cell migration, at least in part, via activation of P2X7 receptors. TGF-β1 caused release of ATP from A549 cells within 10 min. Both ATP-enriched vesicles and expression of a vesicular nucleotide transporter (VNUT) SLC17A9, which is responsible for exocytosis of ATP, were found in cytosol of A549 cells. TGF-β1 failed to induce release of ATP from SLC17A9-knockdown cells. TGF-β1-induced cell migration and actin remodeling were also decreased in SLC17A9-knockdown cells. These results suggest the importance of exocytosis of ATP in cell migration. We conclude that autocrine signaling through exocytosis of ATP and activation of P2 receptors is required for the amplification of TGF-β1-induced migration of lung cancer cells.