How Children Understand War and Peace: A Call for International Peace Education

By Amiram Raviv; Louis Oppenheimer et al. | Go to book overview

10
ADOLESCENTS' BELIEFS ABOUT
THEIR CONFLICT BEHAVIOR

CORRELATES, CONSEQUENCES,
AND CROSS-CULTURAL ISSUES

Michael R. Van Slyck, Research Institute for Dispute Resolution and State University of New York, Albany; Marilyn Stern, State University of New York, Albany; and Salman Elbedour, Ben Gurion University at Negev

THIS CHAPTER IS ORGANIZED in the context of three interrelated goals. The first goal is to present a review and summary of the results from a series of five studies which examined the relationship between adolescents' beliefs about their conflict behaviors with peers or parents, operationalized as selfreported use of various conflict management strategies, and, respectively, various aspects of their experience with conflict and a variety of indexes of psychosocial adjustment. The use of samples varying in both cultural background and level of at-risk status provides the basis for examining the relationship of these two factors to the delineated sets of variables. The results of this program of research demonstrate consistent general patterns of

The research reported in this chapter was supported in part by a Faculty Research Award Program grant from the Research Foundation of the University at Albany, State University of New York, to the first two authors. Portions of this manuscript were presented to the meetings of the International Association for Conflict Management, College Park, MD, June 1998.

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