Bicarbonate transporter (BCT) plays a crucial role in maintaining pH homeostasis of tumor cells by import of HCO3(-). This helps the tumor cells in manifesting extracellular tumor acidosis, accompanied by a relative intracellular alkalinization, which in turn promotes tumor progression. Therefore, blocking BCT-mediated HCO3(-) transport is envisaged as a promising anticancer therapeutic approach. Thus, using a murine model of a T cell lymphoma, designated as Dalton's lymphoma (DL), in the present in vitro investigation the antitumor consequences of blocking BCT function by its inhibitor 4-acetamido-4-isothiocyanostilbene-2,2-disulfonate (SITS) were explored. Treatment of DL cells with SITS resulted in an increase in the extracellular pH, associated with a decline in DL cell survival and augmented induction of apoptosis. BCT inhibition also elevated the expression of cytochrome c, caspase-9, caspase-3, Bax, reactive oxygen species, and nitric oxide along with inhibition of HSP-70 and Bcl2, which regulate tumor cell survival and apoptosis. SITS-treated DL cells displayed upregulated production of IFN-γ and IL-6 along with a decline of IL-10. Treatment of DL cells with SITS also inhibited the expression of fatty acid synthase, which is crucial for membrane biogenesis in neoplastic cells. The expression of lactate transporter MCT-1 and multidrug resistance regulating protein MRP-1 got inhibited along with hampered uptake of glucose and lactate production in SITS-treated DL cells. Thus, the declined tumor cell survival following inhibition of BCT could be the consequence of interplay of several inter-connected regulatory molecular events. The outcome of this study indicates the potential of BCT inhibition as a novel therapeutic approach for treatment of hematological malignancies.