Il10 forms a cytokine cluster with Il19 , Il20 , and Il24 in a conserved region of chromosome 1. The latter genes are in the IL-20 subfamily of IL-10–related cytokines and, although they are not as well studied their biologic actions and expression patterns, seem to have little in common with IL-10. IL-24, like IL-10, however, is uniquely expressed in T cells and is a signature gene of the Th2 lineage, which suggests they could be coregulated in certain cell types. Little is known about other cellular sources of IL-24. We investigated IL-24 and IL-10 expression in murine macrophages and NK cells, and found that although they are coexpressed under most stimulation conditions, IL-24 and IL-10 are controlled by distinct, cell type–specific pathways. In bone marrow–derived macrophages, optimal IL-24 expression required LPS+IL-4 costimulation and STAT6 but was independent of type I IFN receptor signaling and STAT4. Conversely, LPS-induced IL-10 was independent of IL-4/STAT6 and STAT4 but, consistent with other reports, required type I IFN receptor signaling for optimal expression. Remarkably, NK-specific IL-24 (but not IL-10) expression was dependent on both type I IFN receptor signaling and STAT4. Induction of IL-24 expression was accompanied by cell-specific recruitment of STAT6 and STAT4 to multiple sites that we identified within Il24 , which mediated STAT-dependent histone modifications across the gene. Collectively, our results indicate that despite being coexpressed, IL-10 and IL-24 are independently regulated by different type I IFN receptor signaling pathways in innate immune cells and provide insight into the mechanisms that fine-tune cell type–specific gene expression within the Il10 cluster.