Does Le Chatelier's Principle state that if a system has a change in concentration, volume or temperature the system will shift to counter-act the change to the system?

$\text{Nope}$
The system will shift to $\text{oppose the change}$; and $\text{oppose}$ does not mean $\text{counteract}$. We speak of an $\text{initial}$ reponse of a system at equilibrium. Of course, under different conditions, especially with regard to a change in temperature, the equilibrium might evolve, and new parameters might obtain. Le Chatelier's principle always refers to the initial response of the equilibrium.