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Not Letting Go: Self‐Processes as Mediators in the Association between Child Dependence on Parents and Well‐Being and Adult Status in Emerging AdulthoodPublicationresearch article ; ;Nelson, Larry J.Crocetti, ElisabettaFamilly process. Hoboken : Wiley, 2021, vol. 61, iss. 1., p. 392-407There is a growing body of work showing the negative outcomes of parents who limit the autonomy of their emerging-adult children. However, there has been little work examining children who limit their own autonomy in emerging adulthood by maintaining dependence on their parents. The purpose of this study was to examine the moderating role of culture in the direct and indirect associations (via self-processes such as self-efficacy and self-concept clarity) between emerging adults' dependence on parents and subjective markers of adulthood and indices of well-being. Participants included 430 (74.9% females) emerging adults (aged 18-29) years, M-age = 22.61; SD = 2.88) from Lithuania and 597 (43.9% females) emerging adults (ages 19-25 years, M-age = 22.41; SD = 1.70) from Italy. Results highlighted that, in both countries, emerging adults' dependence on parents poses a risk factor for their transition to adulthood and well-being due to its negative association with self-processes. 1WOS© IF 4.319WOS© AIF 3.641Scopus© SNIP 2.075 Deception detection in repeated interviews: The effects of immediate type of questioning on the delayed accountsPublicationresearch article ;Izotovas, Aleksandras ;Vrij, Aldert ;Hope, Lorraine ;Strömwall, Leif A. ;Granhag, Pär A.Mann, SamanthaJournal of investigative psychology and offender profiling. [Hoboken] : Wiley, 2020, vol. 17, iss. 3., p. 224-237In this study, we examined how different types of interviewing (eliciting more complete vs. less complete accounts) used in an interview conducted shortly after an event affected truth tellers' and liars' responses when they were interviewed again after a two-week delay. Participants (n = 80) were shown a mock intelligence operation video and told either the truth or lied about its contents in two interviews, immediately after watching the video, and after a two-week delay. In the immediate interview participants were instructed either to report everything they remembered, or asked spatial questions related to the event. In the delayed interview, all participants were asked to report everything. The differences between truth tellers and liars were slightly larger in the report everything than in the spatial questions condition. Results suggest that an immediate “report everything” instruction can aid to effectively discriminate between truthful and deceptive accounts. Scopus© SNIP 1.076 Facilitating memory-based lie detection in immediate and delayed interviewing: The role of mnemonicsPublicationresearch article ;Izotovas, Aleksandras ;Vrij, Aldert ;Hope, Lorraine ;Mann, Samantha ;Granhag, Pär AndersStrömwall, Leif A.Applied cognitive psychology. [Hoboken] : John Wiley and Sons Ltd, 2018, vol. 32, iss. 5., p. 561-574We experimentally investigated how different mnemonic techniques employed in an interview conducted immediately after an event affected truth tellers' and liars' responses when they were interviewed again after a 2-week delay. We also compared how verbal accounts changed over time within truth tellers and liars, and how consistent both groups were. Participants (n = 143) were shown a mock intelligence operation video and instructed either to tell the truth or lie about its contents in two interviews, one of which was immediately after watching the video and the other after a 2-week delay. In the immediate interview, they were asked to provide a free recall and then asked to provide further information via one of three mnemonics: context reinstatement, sketch, or event-line. In the delayed interview, they were asked to provide only a free recall. Truth tellers reported more visual, spatial, temporal, and action details than did liars both immediately and after a delay. Truth tellers experienced more of a decline in reporting details after a delay than did liars, and this decline was affected by the mnemonic used. Truth tellers thus showed, more than liars, patterns of reporting indicative of genuine memory decay. Liars produced patterns of a “stability bias” instead. Truth tellers and liars were equally consistent between their immediate and delayed statements. WOS© IF 1.552WOS© AIF 2.798Scopus© SNIP 0.82
- Friend influence over prosocial behaviour and delinquent behaviour was examined as a function of relative parental protectiveness in a community sample of Lithuanian high school students (M = 16.5 years old). Participants completed self-reports describing commitment to personal values, delinquent behaviours, prosocial behaviours, and perceived parental protectiveness. Mutual friends (158 male dyads, 241 female dyads) were identified from peer nominations. Distinguishable dyad Actor–Partner Interdependence Model analyses illustrate how parenting promotes positive peer influence. The results indicate that friend influence is greatest in the context of protective parenting: Adolescents who perceived more parental protectiveness were positively influenced by the strength of their friend's personal values, whereas adolescents who perceived less parental protectiveness were not.
WOS© IF 1.149WOS© AIF 2.615Scopus© SNIP 0.846