WRIGHT, Michelle and Sebastian WACHS. Does School Composition Moderate the Longitudinal Association Between Social Status Insecurity and Aggression Among Latinx Adolescents? International Journal of Bullying Prevention, Springer, 2019, vol. 1, No 3, p. 180-186. ISSN 2523-3653. doi:10.1007/s42380-019-00021-x.
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Original name Does School Composition Moderate the Longitudinal Association Between Social Status Insecurity and Aggression Among Latinx Adolescents?
Authors WRIGHT, Michelle (840 United States of America, belonging to the institution) and Sebastian WACHS (276 Germany).
Edition International Journal of Bullying Prevention, Springer, 2019, 2523-3653.
Other information
Original language English
Type of outcome article in a journal
Field of Study 50100 5.1 Psychology and cognitive sciences
Country of publisher Switzerland
Confidentiality degree is not subject to a state or trade secret
WWW URL
RIV identification code RIV/00216224:14230/19:00112183
Organization unit Faculty of Social Studies
Doi http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s42380-019-00021-x
Keywords in English Latinx; Adolescent; Social status insecurity; Aggression; Relational aggression; Overt aggression
Tags rivok
Tags International impact, Reviewed
Changed by Changed by: Bc. Blanka Farkašová, učo 97333. Changed: 9. 1. 2020 11:24.
Abstract
The purpose of this study was to investigate the differences in social status insecurity and self-reported relational and overt aggression based on the ethnic context of the schools, and how ethnic context moderates the associations between social status insecurity and self-reported relational and overt aggression. Participants were 405 Latinx adolescents (53% girls; M = 14.51, SD = .58). Adolescents were from one of two schools in which they were either the majority (84% Latinx population; n = 203) or the minority (10% Latinx population; n = 202). They completed questionnaires on social status insecurity and self-reported relational and overt aggression at time 1 (in 7th grade) and self-reported relational and overt aggression at time 2 (1 year later in 8th grade). The findings revealed that minority adolescents reported higher levels of social status insecurity and self-reported relational aggression at time 1 and time 2. The association between social status insecurity and time 2 self-reported relational aggression was more positive for minority adolescents. Majority adolescent status did not influence this association.
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