Atopic dermatitis (AD) is a common chronic skin disease caused by immune dysfunction, specifically the hyperactivation of Th2. AD is a complex disease with multiple factors contributing to its development; however, the interaction between these factors is not fully understood. In this study, we demonstrated that the conditional deletion of both the forkhead box p3 (Foxp3) and B-cell lymphoma 6 (Bcl6) genes induced the spontaneous development of AD-like skin inflammation with hyperactivation of type 2 immunity, skin barrier dysfunction, and pruritus, which were not induced by the single deletion of each gene. Furthermore, the development of AD-like skin inflammation was largely dependent on IL-4/13 signaling but not on immunoglobulin E (IgE). Interestingly, we found that the loss of Bcl6 alone increased the expression of thymic stromal lymphopoietin (TSLP) and IL-33 in the skin, suggesting that Bcl6 controls Th2 responses by suppressing TSLP and IL-33 expression in epithelial cells. Our results suggest that Foxp3 and Bcl6 cooperatively suppress the pathogenesis of AD. Furthermore, these results revealed an unexpected role of Bcl6 in suppressing Th2 responses in the skin.