Topical calcineurin inhibitors have been used to treat vitiligo, either alone or in combination with phototherapy; however, the long-term safety of these agents remains controversial.To investigate the risk of lymphoma and skin cancer in vitiligo patients who received TCIs or phototherapy.A multicenter retrospective cohort study of 25,694 vitiligo patients who received TCIs or phototherapy for 6 weeks or more between 2001 and 2019 was performed. Cumulative doses of TCIs and total phototherapy sessions were determined. Outcomes were the development of lymphoma or skin cancer after enrollment, confirmed through chart review and pathology reports.Over 95,203 person-years, 13 cases of lymphoma, 22 actinic keratosis, 15 nonmelanoma skin cancer, and 5 melanoma were observed. The risk of lymphoma and skin cancer was not significantly increased by TCI dose or phototherapy sessions. The interaction between the TCIs and phototherapy was not associated with an increased risk of skin cancer.Retrospective study, individual follow-up duration less than 4 years, no adjustment for comorbidities and medication history. Not generalizable to other races.The long-term risk of skin cancer or lymphoma was not associated with the use of TCIs, phototherapy, and both treatments in combination in patients with vitiligo.