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Title Interpersonal trust during childhood and adolescence / edited by Ken J. Rotenberg
Published New York : Cambridge University Press, 2010
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Description 1 online resource (xiv, 330 pages) : illustrations
Contents Cover -- Half-title -- Title -- Copyright -- Dedication -- Contents -- Figures -- Tables -- Contributors -- Section I: Conceptual foundations and issues -- 1 Introduction -- References -- 2 The conceptualization of interpersonal trust: A basis, domain, and target framework -- Relation of the BDT to other lines of research on trust -- The BDT framework and perceived risk -- The significance of interpersonal trust for children and adolescents -- Distinction between attachment theory and the BDT framework -- Direct empirical support for the utility of the BDT -- Behavior-enacting trust (trustworthiness): A BDT view of early findings -- Are there consequences of children or adolescents being too trusting? -- The role of discrepancy among the bases, domains, and targets of trust -- Affect, emotional states, and interpersonal trust -- Theory of mind and beliefs about beliefs -- Developmental issues -- Summary -- References -- 3 Neurobiology of interpersonal trust -- Conceptualizing trust -- Honesty and deception: Nonhuman animal studies -- Role of oxytocin and vasopressin in trust -- Nonhuman animal models of social bonding -- Interpersonal trust in humans -- Conclusion and clinical implications -- Acknowledgments -- References -- 4 Childrens sense of trust in significant others: Genetic versus environmental contributions and buffer to life stressors -- Behavioral genetics approach -- Study 1 -- Measures -- Study 2 -- Measures -- Results -- Conclusion -- References -- Section II: Childhood -- 5 Young childrens trust in what other people say -- Young childrens trust in what other people say -- Part I: Selective trust or indiscriminate credulity? Trust in familiar informants -- Part II: Sensitivity to agreement and disagreement group effects -- Part III: How do children weigh different indices of trustworthiness? -- Acknowledgments -- References -- 6 Social relation and mutual influence analyses of childrens interpersonal trust -- The social relations model -- Dyadic data analysis:160;The mutual influence model -- 7 Siblings and trust -- Sibling trust:160;Theoretical perspectives -- Hypotheses -- The Twins, Adoptees, Peers, and Siblings (TAPS) study -- Results -- Discussion -- Acknowledgments -- References -- Appendix A: You and your mom -- Appendix B: You and your sibling -- 8 The role of promises for childrens trustworthiness and honesty -- Promises:160;What are they? -- Childrens promise-keeping -- Why are promises important and what purpose do they serve? -- Contextual influences on promises -- Child sexual abuse and the legal system -- The influence of promises on disclosure and secrecy -- The role of promises on disclosure and secrecy involving adult transgressive conduct -- Conclusion -- References -- 9 Liar liar! Pants on fire: Detecting the trustworthiness of childrens statements -- Development of lying behavior -- Detection and perceptions of childrens lie-telling -- Parents abilities to detect their own childs honesty -- Method -- Results and discussion -- Summary and future directions -- References -- Section III: Adolescence and early adulthood -- 10 Trust, but verify: Knowledge, disclosure, and mothers beliefs about adolescents trustworthiness -- Parenta
Summary "Since the beginnings of psychology as a discipline, interpersonal trust has been regarded as a crucial aspect of human functioning. Basic levels of interpersonal trust amongst people were believed to be necessary for the survival of society and the development of successful psychosocial functioning. Some research has shown that interpersonal trust is linked to physical health, cognitive functioning, and social functioning (including close relationships) across development. This book presents the current research in the growing field of interpersonal trust during childhood and adolescence (up to the onset of adulthood). It deals with the extent to which children and adolescents demonstrate the multiple facets of trust and trustworthiness, and how these multiple facets affect their social relationships with a wide range of social contacts: parents, peers, and social groups. It will be of interest to developmental, social, educational and clinical psychologists"-- Provided by publisher
Bibliography Includes bibliographical references and index
Notes Print version record
Subject Children.
Teenagers.
Trust.
Form Electronic book
Author Rotenberg, Ken J.
ISBN 0511743653 (electronic bk.)
0511744749 (e-book)
051175020X (electronic bk.)
0521887992 (Cloth)
9780511743658 (electronic bk.)
9780511744747 (e-book)
9780511750205 (electronic bk.)
9780521887991 (Cloth)