This chapter looks at the limits of toleration of individuals in groups, but this time groups larger than families. It also looks, in particular, at cultural groups. Group toleration, as a species of toleration, explicitly incorporates and has as its defining characteristic that it deals with institutional groups. The chapter discusses groups that do not promote autonomy by introducing what Will Kymlicka calls "internal restrictions" and "external protections". External protections are meant to be state devices that aid the survival of a specific cultural group. External protections that are positively perceived by marginal group members are likely to encourage those members to rejoin. The chapter argues that internal restrictions must be tolerated by a liberal state. It also argues that the liberal state should tolerate groups that may hinder autonomy and should not engage in any protections meant to preserve groups.