For 2017, the estimated lifetime risk of developing colorectal cancer was 1 in 22. Even though preventative colonoscopy screening and standard-of-care surgery, radiation, and chemotherapy have decreased the death rate from colorectal cancer, new therapies are needed for metastatic colorectal cancer. Here, we developed a novel small molecule, compound 2, that inhibited proliferation and viability of human colorectal cancer cells (HCT-116, DLD-1, SW480, and 10.1). Compound 2 inhibited cell migration, invasion, and epithelial–mesenchymal transition processes and potently increased cell apoptosis in human colorectal cancer cells. Compound 2 also modulated mitotic stress signaling, leading to both inhibition of Wnt responsiveness and stabilization and activation of p53 to cause cell-cycle arrest. In mouse xenografts, treatment with compound 2 (20 mg/kg/day, i.p.) induced cell death and inhibited tumor growth more than four-fold compared with vehicle at day 34. Neither acute cytotoxicity nor toxicity in animals (up to 1,000 mg/kg, i.p.) were observed for compound 2. To our knowledge, compound 2 is the first reported potent small molecule that inhibits Wnt/β-catenin signaling, activates p53 signaling regardless of p53 mutation status, and binds microtubules without detectable toxicity. Thus, compound 2 offers a novel mechanism of action and a new strategy to treat colorectal cancer.Significance: These findings identify a potent small molecule that may be therapeutically useful for colon cancer that works by inhibiting Wnt/β-catenin signaling, activating p53, and binding microtubules without detectable toxicity. Cancer Res; 78(17); 5072–83. ©2018 AACR.