The hepatocyte growth factor (HGF) and its receptor, the Met receptor tyrosine kinase, form a signaling network promoting cell proliferation, invasion, and survival in normal and cancer cells. Improper regulation of this pathway is attributed to many cancer types through overexpression, activating mutations, or autocrine loop formation. Many studies describe the localization of Met as membranous/cytoplasmic, but some studies using antibodies targeted to the C-terminal domain of Met report nuclear localization. This chapter seeks to highlight the histopathology and expression of Met in cancer and its association with clinicopathological characteristics. We also discuss recent studies of the proteolytic processing of Met and effects of the processing on the subcellular localization of Met. Finally, we comment on Met as a therapeutic target for cancer treatment.