Swipe om te navigeren naar een ander artikel
The online version of this article (doi:10.1007/s10802-013-9835-8) contains supplementary material, which is available to authorized users.
When an author or the institution of the author has a relationship, financial or otherwise, with individuals or organizations that could influence the author’s work inappropriately, a conflict of interest may exist. Examples of potential conflicts of interest may include but are not limited to academic, personal, or political relationships; employment; consultancies or honoraria; and finical connections such as stock ownership and funding. Although an author may not feel that there are conflicts, disclosure of relationships and interests that could be viewed by others as conflicts of interest affords a more transparent and prudent process.
All authors for Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology must complete this form and disclose any actual or potential conflict of interest. The Journal may publish such disclosures if judged to be important to readers.
Please complete and upload this form with your article to http://www.editorialmanager.com/jacp/.
X I have no potential conflict of interest pertaining to this Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology submission.
Category for Disclosure Description of Interest/Arrangement
Author Name Ken J. Rotenberg
Article Title When Trust Fails: The Relation Between Children’s Trust Beliefs in Peers and the Quality of their Peer Interactions in a Natural Setting
Author Signature Ken J. Rotenberg Date: July 31, 2013
One hundred and forty-nine 8–11 year-old children (86 males; M = 9 years - 4 months and SD = 7 months) from the UK were administered the Trust Beliefs in Peers scale and were observed in the playground over one school year. Quadratic relations were found between trust beliefs in peers and peer interaction, which varied by gender. Compared to girls with the middle range of trust beliefs, girls with very low beliefs and those with very high beliefs (a) were less accepted/more rejected by the peer group (i.e., lower group interaction, and greater negatively received bids), (b) showed greater indirect aggression (engaged in and received), (c) showed greater non-engagement (i.e., being alone), and (d) showed greater concomitant distress. Compared to children with the middle range of trust beliefs, children with those extreme trust beliefs in peers demonstrated greater direct aggression (engaged in and received) and showed passive behavior (for boys only). The findings supported the conclusion that children, primarily girls, who trust peers too little and those who trust too much are at risk for psychosocial maladjustment.
Log in om toegang te krijgen
Met onderstaand(e) abonnement(en) heeft u direct toegang:
ESM 1 (DOCX 25.7 kb)10802_2013_9835_MOESM1_ESM.docx
ESM 2 (DOCX 18.3 kb)10802_2013_9835_MOESM2_ESM.docx
ESM 3 (DOCX 103 kb)10802_2013_9835_MOESM3_ESM.docx
ESM 4 (DOCX 24.0 kb)10802_2013_9835_MOESM4_ESM.docx
ESM 5 (DOCX 23.7 kb)10802_2013_9835_MOESM5_ESM.docx
ESM 6 (DOCX 23.2 kb)10802_2013_9835_MOESM6_ESM.docx
ESM 7 (DOCX 13.9 kb)10802_2013_9835_MOESM7_ESM.docx
Burr, J. E., Ostrov, J. M., Jansen, E. A., Cullerton-Sen, C., & Crick, N. R. (2005). Relational aggression and friendship during early childhood: “I won’t be your friend!”. Early Childhood and Development, 16, 161–183. doi: 10.1207/s15566935eed1602_4.
Card, N. A., Stucky, B. D., Sawalani, G. M., & Little, T. D. (2008). Direct and indirect aggression during childhood and adolescence: a meta-analytic review of gender differences, intercorrelations, and relations to maladjustment. Child Development, 79, 1185–1229. doi: 10.1111/j.1467-8624.2008.01184.x. PubMedCrossRef
Child, S., & Nind, M. (2012). Sociometric methods and difference: a force for good – or yet more harm. Disability & Society First. doi: 10.1080/09687599.2012.741517.
Cohen, J., Cohen, P., West, S. G., & Aiken, L. S. (2003). Applied multiple regression/correlation analysis for the behavioral sciences (3 rd ed). Mahawah, New Jersey, Lawrence Erlbaum.
Cohn, D. A. (1990). Child-mother attachment of six-year-olds and social competence at school. Child Development, 61, 52–162.
Crane, F. (1935). Quoted in business education world, 15, 172.
DeLawyer, D. D., & Foster, S. L. (1986). The effects of peer relationship on the functions of interpersonal behaviors of children. Journal of Clinical Child Psychology, 15, 127–133. CrossRef
Duncan, T. E., Duncan, S. C., & Strycker, L. A. (2006). An introduction to latent variable growth curve modeling: Concepts, issues, and applications (2nd ed.). Mahwah: Lawrence Erlbaum.
Eisenberg-Berg, N., & Lennon, R. (1980). Altruism and the assessment of empathy in the preschool years. Child Development, 51, 552–557. CrossRef
Fry, D. P. (2005). Rough-and tumble play in humans. In Pellegrini, Anthony D. (Ed.); Smith, Peter K. (Ed.) The nature of play: Great apes and humans (pp 54–85). New York, NY, US: Guilford Press.
Merrell, K. W. (2008). Behavioral, social, and emotional assessment of children and adolescents (3rd ed.). Mahwah: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.
Muthén, L. K., & Muthén, B. O. (1998-2007). Mplus User’s Guide. Seventh Edition. Los Angeles, CA: Muthén & Muthén.
Ostrov, J. M., Woods, K. E., Jansen, E. A., Casas, J. F., & Crick, N. R. (2004). An observational study of delivered and received aggression and psychological adjustment in preschool: this white crayon doesn’t work”. Early Childhood Research Quarterly, 19, 355–371. doi: 10.1016/j.ecresq.2004.04.009. CrossRef
Pellegrini, A. D. (1996). Observing children in their natural worlds: A methodological primer. Mahwah: Erlbaum.
Qualter, P., Brown, S. L., Rotenberg, K. J., Vanhalst, J., Harris, R. A., Goossens, L., Bangee, M. & Munn, P. (2013). Trajectories of loneliness during childhood and adolescence: Predictors and health outcomes. Journal of Adolescence.
Radden, J. (2007). Defining persecutory paranoia. In Reconceiving Schizophrenia. Chung, Man Cheung (Ed.); Fulford, K. W. M. (Bill) (Ed.); Graham, George (Ed.); pp. 255–273. New York: Oxford University Press.
Rose, A. J., Schwartz-Mette, R. A., Smith, R. L., Asher, S. R., Swenson, L. P., Carlson, W., & Waller, E. M. (2012). How girls and boys expect disclosure about problems will make them feel: implications for friendships. Child Development, 83, 844–863. doi: 10.1111/j.1467-8624.2012.01734.x. PubMedCentralPubMedCrossRef
Rotenberg, K. J. (2010). The conceptualization of interpersonal trust: A basis, domain, and target framework. In K. J. Rotenberg (Ed.), Interpersonal trust during childhood and adolescence (pp. 8–27). New York: Cambridge University Press. CrossRef
Rotenberg, K. J., Boulton, M. J., & Fox, C. L. (2005a). Cross-sectional and longitudinal relations among children’s trust beliefs, psychological maladjustment and social relationships: are very high as well as very low trusting children at risk? Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology, 33, 595–610. doi: 10.1007/s10802-005-6740-9. PubMedCrossRef
Rotenberg, K. J., Addis, N., Betts, L. R., Fox, C., Hobson, Z., Rennison, S., Trueman, M., & Boulton, M. J. (2010). The relation between trust beliefs and loneliness during early childhood, middle childhood and adulthood. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 36, 1086–1100. doi: 10.1177/0146167210374957. PubMedCrossRef
Rotenberg, K. J., Sakai, A., Betts, L. R. & Maeshiro, K. (2011). Development of a children’s cross-cultural trust belief scale. In a Ken J. Rotenberg (Chair), Trust during childhood: Common across or unique to culture? Society for Research in Child Development Biennial Meeting, Montreal, Canada.
Rotenberg, K. J., Betts, L. R., & Moore, J. J. (2013). Children’s trust beliefs in peers and retaliatory aggression. Journal of Genetic Psychology, Research and Theory on Human Development, 174, 450–456. CrossRef
Ruijten, T., Roelofs, J., & Rood, L. (2011). The mediating role of rumination in the relation between quality of attachment relations and depressive symptoms in non-clinical adolescents. Journal of Child & Family Studies, 20, 452–459. CrossRef
Serwik, A., Holleb, L. J., Fales, J., Adran, M., Rivera, M. S., Shephard, E. J., & Burns, A. M. (2010). Child measures. Practitioner’s guide to empirically based measures of social skills. Nangle, Douglas W. (Ed.); Hansen, David J. (Ed.); Erdley, Cynthia A. (Ed.); Norton, Peter J. (Ed.); pp. 253–325. New York: Springer.
Simpson, J. A. (2007). Foundations of interpersonal trust. In A. W. Kruglanski & E. T. Higgins (Eds.), Social psychology: Handbook of basic principles (2nd ed., pp. 587–607). New York: Guilford Press.
Starr, L. R., & Davila, J. (2008). Differentiating interpersonal correlates of depressive symptoms and social anxiety in adolescence: implications for models of comorbidity. Journal of Clinical Child & Adolescent Psychology, 37, 337–349. CrossRef
- When Trust Fails: The Relation Between Children’s Trust Beliefs in Peers and their Peer Interactions in a Natural Setting
Ken J. Rotenberg
Nicola L. Holt
Rebecca A. Harris
- Springer US