Introduction to the problem. World War II brought intergroup education to the attention of the educator, the citizen, and the government. Intergroup education meant a knowledge of people, who they were, how they lived, and what was known to be good for them. This knowledge of people was increased through man's scientific progress in the realm of communication and transportation. Mankind's progress in human relations did not keep pace with his scientific developments. The world situation showed imperative need for decreasing of tensions that existed between nations, groups, and individuals. This need has been so great that men must either learn to live with other men, or be destroyed.