Burt, Keith B. Douglas Coatsworth, J. and Masten, Ann S. 2016. Developmental Psychopathology.
Chen, Xinyin and Liu, Cindy H. 2016. Developmental Psychopathology.
Davies, Patrick T. Martin, Meredith J. and Sturge-Apple, Melissa L. 2016. Developmental Psychopathology.
Jones, Tiffany M. Hill, Karl G. Epstein, Marina Lee, Jungeun Olivia Hawkins, J. David and Catalano, Richard F. 2016. Understanding the interplay of individual and social–developmental factors in the progression of substance use and mental health from childhood to adulthood. Development and Psychopathology, Vol. 28, Issue. 03, p. 721.
Kotelnikova, Yuliya LeMoult, Joelle Mackrell, Sarah V.M. Sheikh, Haroon I. Singh, Shiva M. Joormann, Jutta Gotlib, Ian H. and Hayden, Elizabeth P. 2016. The serotonin transporter promoter variant, stress, and attentional biases in middle childhood. Personality and Individual Differences, Vol. 101, p. 371.
McCart, Michael R. and Sheidow, Ashli J. 2016. Evidence-Based Psychosocial Treatments for Adolescents With Disruptive Behavior. Journal of Clinical Child & Adolescent Psychology, p. 1.
Monahan, Kathryn C. and Booth-LaForce, Cathryn 2016. Deflected Pathways: Becoming Aggressive, Socially Withdrawn, or Prosocial With Peers During the Transition to Adolescence. Journal of Research on Adolescence, Vol. 26, Issue. 2, p. 270.
Newcomer, Alison R. Roth, Kimberly B. Kellam, Sheppard G. Wang, Wei Ialongo, Nicholas S. Hart, Shelley R. Wagner, Barry M. and Wilcox, Holly C. 2016. Higher Childhood Peer Reports of Social Preference Mediates the Impact of the Good Behavior Game on Suicide Attempt. Prevention Science, Vol. 17, Issue. 2, p. 145.
Prinstein, Mitchell J. and Giletta, Matteo 2016. Developmental Psychopathology.
Rudolph, Karen D. Lansford, Jennifer E. and Rodkin, Philip C. 2016. Developmental Psychopathology.
Spivak, Asha Leah and Farran, Dale C. 2016. Predicting First Graders’ Social Competence from Their Preschool Classroom Interpersonal Context. Early Education and Development, Vol. 27, Issue. 6, p. 735.
Taylor, Laura K. Merrilees, Christine E. Goeke-Morey, Marcie C. Shirlow, Pete and Cummings, E. Mark 2016. Trajectories of Adolescent Aggression and Family Cohesion: The Potential to Perpetuate or Ameliorate Political Conflict. Journal of Clinical Child & Adolescent Psychology, Vol. 45, Issue. 2, p. 114.
Zimmer-Gembeck, Melanie J. and Skinner, Ellen A. 2016. Developmental Psychopathology.
Calvete, Esther Gamez-Guadix, Manuel and Garcia-Salvador, Sofia 2015. Social Information Processing in Child-to-Parent Aggression: Bidirectional Associations in a 1-Year Prospective Study. Journal of Child and Family Studies, Vol. 24, Issue. 8, p. 2204.
Chen, Diane Drabick, Deborah A. G. and Burgers, Darcy E. 2015. A Developmental Perspective on Peer Rejection, Deviant Peer Affiliation, and Conduct Problems Among Youth. Child Psychiatry & Human Development, Vol. 46, Issue. 6, p. 823.
Crowell, Sheila E Puzia, Megan E and Yaptangco, Mona 2015. The ontogeny of chronic distress: emotion dysregulation across the life span and its implications for psychological and physical health. Current Opinion in Psychology, Vol. 3, p. 91.
de Castro, Bram Orobio Thomaes, Sander and Reijntjes, Albert 2015. Using Experimental Designs to Understand the Development of Peer Relations. Journal of Research on Adolescence, Vol. 25, Issue. 1, p. 1.
Eisner, Manuel P. and Malti, Tina 2015. Handbook of Child Psychology and Developmental Science.
Ibrahim, Dara M. Rohner, Ronald P. Smith, Rhiannon L. and Flannery, Kaitlin M. 2015. Adults’ Remembrances of Parental Acceptance-Rejection in Childhood Predict Current Rejection Sensitivity in Adulthood. Family and Consumer Sciences Research Journal, Vol. 44, Issue. 1, p. 51.
Mark Cummings, E. and Valentino, Kristin 2015. Handbook of Child Psychology and Developmental Science.
This study tested a developmental cascade model of peer rejection, social information processing (SIP), and aggression using data from 585 children assessed at 12 time points from kindergarten through Grade 3. Peer rejection had direct effects on subsequent SIP problems and aggression. SIP had direct effects on subsequent peer rejection and aggression. Aggression had direct effects on subsequent peer rejection. Each construct also had indirect effects on each of the other constructs. These findings advance the literature beyond a simple mediation approach by demonstrating how each construct effects changes in the others in a snowballing cycle over time. The progressions of SIP problems and aggression cascaded through lower liking, and both better SIP skills and lower aggression facilitated the progress of social preference. Findings are discussed in terms of the dynamic, developmental relations among social environments, cognitions, and behavioral adjustment.
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