Bidirectional Relations Between Parenting and Behavior Problems From Age 8 to 13 in Nine Countries
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© 2018 Society for Research on Adolescence This study used data from 12 cultural groups in nine countries (China, Colombia, Italy, Jordan, Kenya, Philippines, Sweden, Thailand, and the United States; N = 1,298) to understand the cross-cultural generalizability of how parental warmth and control are bidirectionally related to externalizing and internalizing behaviors from childhood to early adolescence. Mothers, fathers, and children completed measures when children were ages 8–13. Multiple-group autoregressive, cross-lagged structural equation models revealed that child effects rather than parent effects may better characterize how warmth and control are related to child externalizing and internalizing behaviors over time, and that parent effects may be more characteristic of relations between parental warmth and control and child externalizing and internalizing behavior during childhood than early adolescence.
Published Version (Please cite this version)10.1111/jora.12381
Publication InfoLansford, Jennifer E; Rothenberg, W Andrew; Jensen, Todd M; Lippold, Melissa A; Bacchini, Dario; Bornstein, Marc H; ... Al-Hassan, Suha M (2018). Bidirectional Relations Between Parenting and Behavior Problems From Age 8 to 13 in Nine Countries. Journal of Research on Adolescence, 28(3). pp. 571-590. 10.1111/jora.12381. Retrieved from https://hdl.handle.net/10161/17385.
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William McDougall Distinguished Professor of Public Policy Studies
Kenneth A. Dodge is the William McDougall Distinguished Professor of Public Policy and Professor of Psychology and Neuroscience at Duke University. He is also the founding and past director of the Center for Child and Family Policy, as well as the founder of Family Connects International. Dodge is a leading scholar in the development and prevention of aggressive and violent beha
Research Professor in the Sanford School of Public Policy
Jennifer Lansford's research focuses on the development of aggression and other behavior problems in youth, with an emphasis on how family and peer contexts contribute to or protect against these outcomes. She examines how experiences with parents (e.g., physical abuse, discipline, divorce) and peers (e.g., rejection, friendships) affect the development of children's behavior problems, how influence operates in adolescent peer groups, and how cultural contexts moderate links between parenting an
Drew Rothenberg joined the Center for Child and Family Policy as a postdoctoral associate in September 2018 and now works as a Research Scientist at the Center. His research is focused on the development of adaptive and maladaptive parenting practices and family processes across ontogeny, culture and generations. Utilizing a developmental psychopathology framework, he examines how parenting practices, family dynamics, and evidence-based mental health interventions affect normal and abnormal c
Alphabetical list of authors with Scholars@Duke profiles.