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See detailSocial Media and Its Role in Friendship-driven Interactions among Young People A Mixed Methods Study
Decieux, Jean Philippe Pierre UL; Heinen, Andreas UL; Willems, Helmut UL

in Young : Nordic Journal of Youth Research (2018), Online First

This article examines trends and developments in social interactions of young people and the role of social media in Luxembourg using a mixed method approach, drawing on both quantitative and qualitative ... [more ▼]

This article examines trends and developments in social interactions of young people and the role of social media in Luxembourg using a mixed method approach, drawing on both quantitative and qualitative data. Our findings corroborate that social interactions via social media play a growing role in leisure time of young people and have changed the traditional patterns of friendship-driven social interactions among peers. We argue that although offline interactions remain very important for young people, they have been complemented and partially replaced by interactions via social media. Modes of young people’s social media interactions can be characterized as mixed modalities. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 145 (33 UL)
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See detailThe Socialisation of Hierarchic Self-Interest?Value Socialization in the Family
Hadjar, Andreas UL; Baier, Dirk; Boehnke, Klaus

in Young : Nordic Journal of Youth Research (2008), 16(3), 279-301

The article reports research on family socialization of dominance values among adolescents. Dominance values were studied as expressed in Hierarchic Self-Interest (HSI), a value pattern that is typical ... [more ▼]

The article reports research on family socialization of dominance values among adolescents. Dominance values were studied as expressed in Hierarchic Self-Interest (HSI), a value pattern that is typical for highly competitive market-oriented societies and has negative behavioural consequences. In analyzing socialization, the study concentrates on authoritarian and achievement-focused parenting, as well as structural and ideological predictors thereof. The relevance of HSI for attitudes and behaviours is studied by considering xenophobia and delinquency as its consequences. Using panel data of 443 families (mothers, fathers, and adolescent offspring) from Berlin (Germany), a structural equation model is estimated. Results show that adolescent HSI can be traced back to social-structural variables and parenting modes, but also develops through intergenerational value transmission. It has assumed negative consequences. [less ▲]

Detailed reference viewed: 56 (0 UL)