In cancer, cellular senescence is a complex process that leads to inhibition of proliferation of cells that may develop a neoplastic phenotype. A plethora of signaling pathways, when dysregulated, have been shown to elicit a senescence response. Two well-known tumor suppressor pathways, controlled by the p53 and retinoblastoma proteins, have been implicated in maintaining the cellular senescence phenotype. Kindlin-2, a member of an actin cytoskeleton organizing and integrin activator proteins, has been shown to play a key role in the regulation of several hallmarks of several cancers, including breast cancer (BC). The molecular mechanisms whereby Kindlin-2 regulates cellular senescence in BC tumors remains largely unknown. Here we show that Kindlin-2 regulates cellular senescence in part through its interaction with p53, whereby it regulates the expression of the p53-responsive genes; i.e., SerpinB2 and p21, during the induction of senescence. Our data show that knockout of Kindlin-2 via CRISPR/Cas9 in several BC cell lines significantly increases expression levels of both SerpinB2 and p21 resulting in the activation of hallmarks of cellular senescence. Mechanistically, interaction between Kindlin-2 and p53 at the promotor level is critical for the regulated expression of SerpinB2 and p21. These findings identify a previously unknown Kindlin-2/p53/SerpinB2 signaling axis that regulates cellular senescence and intervention in this axis may serve as a new therapeutic window for BCs treatment.