Current evidence suggests a significant role of aberrant splicing in the development and maintenance of malignancy. This multistep, tightly regulated epigenetic process leads to the production of abnormal proteins with abnormal functions contributing to underlying mechanisms of malignant transformation. Splicing patterns in malignant cells can be altered not only by the mutations detected on the aberrantly spliced gene, but also by the mutations detected on the genes encoding splicing factors. For example, aberrant pre-mRNA splicing, leading to intracellular or extracellular HA synthesis by HASs, contributes to the initiation and progression of various types of cancer. The influence of intracellular HA appears to be particularly significant and is promoted by aberrant splicing. In this review we report a model describing oncogenic potential of aberrant splicing, with a focus on HAS1 and intracellular HA. We also suggest that the influence of splicing mutations on malignant disease is likely multifactorial. For the triple axis of HA, HAS1 and RHAMM, mutations in HAS1 provide an indicator that these aberrations contribute to the events that lead to malignancy through increased risk and predisposition. Here, we also summarize the impact of splicing abnormalities on cancer and the possible oncogenic impact of aberrantly spliced HAS1. In conclusion, we emphasize that specific gene splice variants and the splicing process itself offer potential targets for novel drug treatment strategies.