Holz, Nathalie E. Zohsel, Katrin Laucht, Manfred Banaschewski, Tobias Hohmann, Sarah and Brandeis, Daniel 2016. Gene x environment interactions in conduct disorder: Implications for future treatments. Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews,
Rioux, Charlie Castellanos-Ryan, Natalie Parent, Sophie Vitaro, Frank Tremblay, Richard E. and Séguin, Jean R. 2016. Differential susceptibility to environmental influences: Interactions between child temperament and parenting in adolescent alcohol use. Development and Psychopathology, Vol. 28, Issue. 01, p. 265.
Rioux, Charlie Castellanos-Ryan, Natalie Parent, Sophie and Séguin, Jean R. 2016. The interaction between temperament and the family environment in adolescent substance use and externalizing behaviors: Support for diathesis–stress or differential susceptibility?. Developmental Review, Vol. 40, p. 117.
Sabatello, Maya and Appelbaum, Paul S. 2016. Psychiatric Genetics in Child Custody Proceedings: Ethical, Legal, and Social Issues. Current Genetic Medicine Reports, Vol. 4, Issue. 3, p. 98.
Young, Gerald 2016. Unifying Causality and Psychology.
Weeland, Joyce Overbeek, Geertjan de Castro, Bram Orobio and Matthys, Walter 2015. Underlying Mechanisms of Gene–Environment Interactions in Externalizing Behavior: A Systematic Review and Search for Theoretical Mechanisms. Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review, Vol. 18, Issue. 4, p. 413.
Zandstra, Anna Roos E. Hartman, Catharina A. Nederhof, Esther van den Heuvel, Edwin R. Dietrich, Andrea Hoekstra, Pieter J. and Ormel, Johan 2015. Chronic Stress and Adolescents’ Mental Health: Modifying Effects of Basal Cortisol and Parental Psychiatric History. The TRAILS Study. Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology, Vol. 43, Issue. 6, p. 1119.
Zhang, Wenxin Cao, Yanmiao Wang, Meiping Ji, Linqin Chen, Liang and Deater-Deckard, Kirby 2015. The Dopamine D2 Receptor Polymorphism (DRD2 TaqIA) Interacts with Maternal Parenting in Predicting Early Adolescent Depressive Symptoms: Evidence of Differential Susceptibility and Age Differences. Journal of Youth and Adolescence, Vol. 44, Issue. 7, p. 1428.
Buchmann, Arlette F. Zohsel, Katrin Blomeyer, Dorothea Hohm, Erika Hohmann, Sarah Jennen-Steinmetz, Christine Treutlein, Jens Becker, Katja Banaschewski, Tobias Schmidt, Martin H. Esser, Günter Brandeis, Daniel Poustka, Luise Zimmermann, Ulrich S. and Laucht, Manfred 2014. Interaction between prenatal stress and dopamine D4 receptor genotype in predicting aggression and cortisol levels in young adults. Psychopharmacology, Vol. 231, Issue. 16, p. 3089.
Hastings, Paul D. Klimes-Dougan, Bonnie Kendziora, Kimberly T. Brand, Ann and Zahn-Waxler, Carolyn 2014. Regulating sadness and fear from outside and within: Mothers' emotion socialization and adolescents' parasympathetic regulation predict the development of internalizing difficulties. Development and Psychopathology, Vol. 26, Issue. 4pt2, p. 1369.
Nederhof, Esther Belsky, Jay Ormel, Johan and Oldehinkel, Albertine J. 2014. Effects of divorce on Dutch boys’ and girls’ externalizing behavior in Gene × Environment perspective: Diathesis stress or differential susceptibility in the Tracking Adolescents’ Individual Lives Survey study?—CORRIGENDUM. Development and Psychopathology, Vol. 26, Issue. 02, p. 555.
Nikitopoulos, Jörg Zohsel, Katrin Blomeyer, Dorothea Buchmann, Arlette F. Schmid, Brigitte Jennen-Steinmetz, Christine Becker, Katja Schmidt, Martin H. Esser, Günter Brandeis, Daniel Banaschewski, Tobias and Laucht, Manfred 2014. Are infants differentially sensitive to parenting? Early maternal care, DRD4 genotype and externalizing behavior during adolescence. Journal of Psychiatric Research, Vol. 59, p. 53.
Botha, Cornelius J and Wild, Lauren G 2013. Evaluation of a school-based intervention programme for South African children of divorce. Journal of Child & Adolescent Mental Health, Vol. 25, Issue. 1, p. 81.
Franz, Matthias 2013. Scheiden tut weh.
The effects of divorce on children's behavioral development have proven to be quite varied across studies, and most developmental and family scholars today appreciate the great heterogeneity in divorce effects. Thus, this inquiry sought to determine whether select dopaminergic genes previously associated with externalizing behavior and/or found to moderate diverse environmental effects (dopamine receptors D2 and D4, catechol-O-methyltransferase) might moderate divorce effects on adolescent self-reported externalizing problems; and, if so, whether evidence of gene–environment (G × E) interaction would prove consistent with diathesis–stress or differential-susceptibility models of environmental action. Data from the first and third wave of the Dutch Tracking Adolescents' Individual Lives Survey (n = 1,134) revealed some evidence of G × E interaction reflecting diathesis–stress but not differential susceptibility. It is intriguing that some evidence pointed to “vantage sensitivity,” which are benefits accruing to those with a specific genotype when their parents remained together, the exact opposite of diathesis–stress. The limits of this work are considered, especially with regard to the conditions for testing differential susceptibility, and future directions are outlined.
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