Interpersonal Trust during Childhood and Adolescence
Ken J. Rotenberg
Cambridge University Press, Jun 24, 2010 - Psychology
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 among 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 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.
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3 Neurobiology of interpersonal trust
Section II Childhood
6 Social relation and mutual influence analyses of childrens interpersonal trust
7 Siblings and trust
8 The role of promises for childrens trustworthiness and honesty
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4-year-olds ABIT activities adolescents adults amygdala assess associated attachment attachment theory bases of trust BDT framework behavior-enacting behavioral genetic best friend Boulton Carlo chil Child Development childhood children’s trust beliefs cognitive correlations deception Developmental Psychology disclose disclosure domains dyad dyadic effects emotional trust environment examined factors genetic Hewstone honesty individual’s Insel interaction intergroup trust interpersonal relationships interpersonal trust Journal of Personality keeping promises Kenny Kerr lie-telling maternal measures mothers negative non-shared one’s outgroup oxytocin participants peer percent positive prairie voles predicted preschool promise-keeping prosocial behaviors prosocial friends ratings reciprocity reliability reported risk game role romantic partners Rotenberg scale secret-keeping secrets sense of trust shared sibling significant Smetana Social Psychology social relations analysis specific Stattin Talwar target tell the truth three bases tion trust and prosocial trust game trust in parents trustworthiness twins variables variance vasopressin young children’s zygosity