Group work’s history has emphasized democracy, the rights of the members, freedom of expression, and social responsibility (Klein, 1953; Konopka, 1978; Lindeman, 1980). Group work’s humanistic values and democratic norms are a foundation for developing members’ skills in democratic participation. Along with these, the tenets in the UN Declaration of Human Rights (UN, 1948) highlight the universality of these values and norms. Experiences in totalitarian regimes (Glassman & Skolnik, 1984; Konopka, 1978; Theodorakis, 1973) emphasize the fragility of these values and norms, and the necessity for protecting them as rights in societies, and in groups.