Toleration is one of the most important values in contemporary democracies, and is commonly considered as the appropriate way to deal with religious diversity. But what does it actually mean to tolerate others? This chapter has two objectives. First, it clarifies the idea of toleration as the normative ground for the accommodation of religious diversity in a democracy. Second, it draws the implications of this analysis for the design of public policies capable of making sense of the specific challenges raised by a plurality of religious claims.