The notion of social justice in the counseling profession has had a varied and uneven history. Since counseling is linked to the development of the individual, it is understandable that the perspective of viewing the person-in-context is an important one to consider. Thus, the topic of social justice/cross-cultural counseling is critical, not only in terms of the individual, but also in relation to the conditions of society and the consequent response of the counseling profession (McAuliffe, Danner, Grothaus, & Doyle, 2008). This significance is growing in light of the diversified and complex cultural and social milieus of today (D'Andrea & Heckman, 2008; Lee, 2009; McAuliffe et al., 2008). Furthermore, with so many and varied ways to communicate, given technological developments, the world has become more accessible and interrelationships among countries are more involved.