Russia, Soviet Union, politics, family, child and youth development
Political changes in the former Soviet Union have allowed social scientists to explore a variety of family and child development issues that were closed to systematic investigation for many decades (Maddock, Hogan, Antonov, & Matskovsky, 1994). Prior Soviet psychological research focused on cognitive rather than socioemotional processes for political reasons (Kerig, 1996). Therefore, Western researchers had little opportunity to conduct research on children’s social development in the context of the family in the former Soviet Union.
Original Publication Citation
Hart, C.H., *Nelson, D.A., Robinson, C. C., Olsen, S. F., *McNeilly-Choque, M. K., & McKee, T. R. (2000). Russian parenting styles and family processes: Linkages with subtypes of victimization and aggression. In K. A. Kerns, J. M. Contreras, & A.M. Neal-Barnett (Eds.), Family and Peers: Linking Two Social Worlds(pp. 47-84). Westport: Praeger.
BYU ScholarsArchive Citation
Hart, Craig H.; Nelson, David A.; Robinson, Clyde C.; Olson, Susanne F.; McNeilly-Choque, Mary Kay; Porter, Christin L.; and McKee, Trevor R., "Russian Parenting Styles and Family Processes: Linkages with Subtypes of Victimization and Aggression" (2000). Faculty Publications. 4032.
Praeger Publishers/Greenwood Publishing Group
Family, Home, and Social Sciences
Copyright © 2000 by Kathryn A. Kerns, Josefina M. Contreras and Angela M. Neal-Barnett
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