Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://cmuir.cmu.ac.th/jspui/handle/6653943832/70115
Title: Cross-cultural effects of parent warmth and control on aggression and rule-breaking from ages 8 to 13
Authors: W. Andrew Rothenberg
Jennifer E. Lansford
Dario Bacchini
Marc H. Bornstein
Lei Chang
Kirby Deater-Deckard
Laura Di Giunta
Kenneth A. Dodge
Patrick S. Malone
Paul Oburu
Concetta Pastorelli
Ann T. Skinner
Emma Sorbring
Laurence Steinberg
Sombat Tapanya
Liliana Maria Uribe Tirado
Saengduean Yotanyamaneewong
Liane Peña Alampay
Suha M. Al-Hassan
Keywords: Arts and Humanities
Psychology
Issue Date: 1-Jul-2020
Abstract: © 2020 Wiley Periodicals, Inc. We investigated whether bidirectional associations between parental warmth and behavioral control and child aggression and rule-breaking behavior emerged in 12 cultural groups. Study participants included 1,298 children (M = 8.29 years, standard deviation [SD] = 0.66, 51% girls) from Shanghai, China (n = 121); Medellín, Colombia (n = 108); Naples (n = 100) and Rome (n = 103), Italy; Zarqa, Jordan (n = 114); Kisumu, Kenya (n = 100); Manila, Philippines (n = 120); Trollhättan/Vänersborg, Sweden (n = 101); Chiang Mai, Thailand (n = 120); and Durham, NC, United States (n = 111 White, n = 103 Black, n = 97 Latino) followed over 5 years (i.e., ages 8–13). Warmth and control were measured using the Parental Acceptance-Rejection/Control Questionnaire, child aggression and rule-breaking were measured using the Achenbach System of Empirically-Based Assessment. Multiple-group structural equation modeling was conducted. Associations between parent warmth and subsequent rule-breaking behavior were found to be more common across ontogeny and demonstrate greater variability across different cultures than associations between warmth and subsequent aggressive behavior. In contrast, the evocative effects of child aggressive behavior on subsequent parent warmth and behavioral control were more common, especially before age 10, than those of rule-breaking behavior. Considering the type of externalizing behavior, developmental time point, and cultural context is essential to understanding how parenting and child behavior reciprocally affect one another.
URI: https://www.scopus.com/inward/record.uri?partnerID=HzOxMe3b&scp=85082964649&origin=inward
http://cmuir.cmu.ac.th/jspui/handle/6653943832/70115
ISSN: 10982337
0096140X
Appears in Collections:CMUL: Journal Articles

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