JRA Editor Application Information

The Society for Research on Adolescence is soliciting nominations for an editor of the Journal of Research on Adolescence (JRA) to succeed Dr. Noel Card, whose term will end July 1, 2020.

We are seeking a new editor with broad knowledge of adolescent development and research methods that crosses disciplinary boundaries. Qualified candidates must have an established record of impact on the field of adolescent development through publications and prior editorial experience of some kind. The editorship represents a distinct opportunity to help shape the future of our science, and we are looking for candidates that have ideas about the future course of the Journal. The position requires a substantial time commitment and includes an honorarium. The new Editor’s term is for five years (July 2020-June 2025).

All correspondence, including nominations and requests for further information, should be directed to the chair of the search committee, Dr. Laura Wray-Lake, wraylake@ucla.edu. Please nominate colleagues with a brief email. Self-nominations are encouraged, and serious applicants should send a CV and statement of qualifications and vision for the journal.

For full consideration, nominations should be sent by September 15, 2019.

Call for Special Issue Papers

Journal of Research on Adolescence
Special Section: Processes of Religious and Spiritual Influence in Adolescence
Editors: Sam Hardy & Pamela Ebstyne King
We are excited to announce a call for submissions for a special section of the Journal of Research on Adolescence dedicated to “Processes of Religious and Spiritual Influence in Adolescence,” to be co-edited by Sam Hardy and Pamela Ebstyne King.  While much research has demonstrated correlates of religiosity and spirituality, little is known about processes of influence linking them to positive youth outcomes.  Such processes answer questions regarding how, why, when, and for whom religiosity and spirituality influence adolescent positive development and thriving.  Thus, this special section will highlight cutting-edge theory and research elucidating the mediating and moderating mechanisms at work in positive religious and spiritual influence among adolescents.  Aspects of religiosity examined may include, but are not limited to, religious involvement, religious commitment/salience, religious identity, religious orientation/internalization, or religious beliefs.  Spirituality might focus on connection to the divine or more broadly on transcendence.  Studies can address religiosity, spirituality, or both.  Positive youth outcomes may include, but are not limited to, morality, identity, prosocial behavior, academic achievement, physical and mental health, psychological well-being, interpersonal relationships, or reduction in antisocial or health-risk behaviors.  All papers must include a theoretical model articulating processes of religious and/or spiritual influence on youth outcomes.  Applied implications (e.g., for policy and program development) are also helpful.  We encourage studies using longitudinal and experimental design, and welcome quantitative, qualitative, or mixed-methods research.
Authors are encouraged to submit a proposal for their manuscript in the form of a cover letter (not to exceed two pages) sent directly to Sam Hardy (sam_hardy@byu.edu) by December, 5th, 2016.  This cover letter should entail an abstract outlining the topic, method, analyses and results, and conclusions of the research.  Authors can submit to the special section without a proposal, but, we will be less able to provide early feedback on the competitiveness of your manuscript for inclusion in the special section.  We aim to provide feedback by January 6th.
Manuscript Submission Deadline: May 31th, 2017
Manuscript Preparation: Manuscripts should follow author guidelines outlined on the JRA website (http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/journal/10.1111/(ISSN)1532-7795/homepage/ForAuthors.html).


Manuscript Submission Portal: Please submit manuscripts to the JRA online submission portal (https://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/jra).  Indicate in your cover letter that this submission is for the Special Section on Processes of Religious and Spiritual Influence in Adolescence. Then, when asked to select the type of manuscript, indicate it is for the Special Section.

Editorial Board & Office

Editor in Chief
Noel Card, University of Connecticut

Associate Editors
Amy Bellmore, University of Wisconsin
H. Harrington Cleveland, Pennsylvania State University
Lorah D. Dorn, Pensnsylvania State University
Sam A. Hardy, Brigham Young University
Tama Leventhal, Tufts University
Amanda Sheffield Morris, Oklahoma State University
Adriana J. Umana-Taylor, Arizona State University

Consulting Editors

  • Ryan Adams, Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center
  • Jennifer Agans, Cornell University
  • Sarah Beal, Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center
  • Aprile Benner, University of Texas at Austin
  • Jeffrey “Bart” Bingenheimer, George Washington University
  • Alaina Brenick, University of Connecticut
  • Jerel Calzo, San Diego State University
  • Antonius Cillessen, Radboud University
  • Jeff Cookston, San Francisco State University
  • Michael Criss, Oklahoma State University
  • Colette Daiute, Graduate Center, City University of New York
  • Pam Davis-Kean, University of Michigan
  • Veronique Dupere, Purdue University
  • Charles F. Geier, Pennsylvania State University
  • Sara Goldstein, Montclair State University
  • Linda Halgunseth, University of Connecticut
  • Lindsay Hoyt, Fordham University
  • Linda Juang, University of Potsdam
  • Jungmeen Kim-Spoon, Virginia Tech University
  • Derek Kreager, Pennsylvania State University
  • Tobias Krettenauer, Wilfrid Laurier University
  • Eva S. Lefkowitz, University of Connecticut
  • Kristina McDonald, University of Alabama
  • Glenn Melvin, Monash University
  • Jane Mendle, Cornell University
  • Sonya Negriffm University of Southern California
  • Jacqueline Nguyen, University of Wisconsin
  • KätlinPeets, Tallinn University
  • Jennifer Pfeifer, University of Oregon
  • Kathleen Roche, George Washington University
  • Amanda Roy, University of Illinois at Chicago
  • Sandi Rueger, Wheaton College
  • Rebecca Ryan, Georgetown University
  • Jonathan Santo, University of Nebraska at Omaha
  • David Schaeffer, Arizona State University
  • Gabriel Schlomer, University at Albany, State University of New York
  • Sandra Simpkins, University of California, Irvine
  • Natasha Slesnick, The Ohio State University
  • Rhiannon Smith, University of Connecticut
  • Christia Spears Brown, University of Kentucky
  • Jeremy Staff, Pennsylvania State University
  • Jeffrey Stuewig, George Mason University
  • Moin Syed, University of Minnesota
  • Rosa Toro, California State University, Fresno
  • Elisa Trucco, Florida International University
  • Sara Vasilenko, Pennsylvania State University
  • Isaac Washburn, Oklahoma State University
  • Ryan Watson, University of Connecticut
  • Shawn Whiteman, Purdue University
  • Laura Wray-Lake, Claremont Graduate University
  • HonglingXie, Temple University
  • Chia-chen Yang, University of Memphis
  • Katharine Zeiders, University of Arizona

Meaghan McDonnell, Managing Editor
Email: jraeditorial@wiley.com

Notice to Contributors

Manuscripts must be submitted via the JRA ScholarOne portal at http://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/jra. Please see below for information regarding publication standards, editorial scope, the review process and more.

Page Limit & Style Requirements
Editorial Scope & Audience
Types of Manuscripts
Call for Special Issue Papers
Manuscript Review
Publication Process
Copyright Agreement
Note to NIH Grantees

Page Limit & Style Requirements

Page limit: 40 pages double-spaced (including references, tables and figure). Papers longer than 40 pages will be asked to revise for length to meet this limit. Authors are also strongly encouraged to submit concise and focused papers in the 25-30 page range.

Journal Style Rules:

  • Manuscript is organized in the following order
    • Title page (blinded for peer-review)
    • Abstract
    • Body Text
    • Appendices
    • References
    • Tables
    • Figures
  • A running head is supplied
  • Abstract is 120 words or fewer
  • Method section contains demographic information about participants, particularly age information
  • NO footnotes or endnotes are used
  • NO underlining in the body text
  • All uses of slash (/) in abstract and body text are removed or edited per APA style (does not apply to references, tables or figures)
  • Statistics appear in APA style
  • Please update your references to include articles from the last five years. We encourage you to look at papers that appear in the early view sections of journals online to find up-to-date research.

Editorial Scope & Audience

Editorial Scope

JRA seeks to publish innovative and rigorous research that advances understanding of adolescent development.  The journal considers manuscripts from the wide range of topics relevant to adolescent development, using rigorous quantitative or qualitative methodologies, and considering samples during the second decade of life (though samples of university students aged about 18-20 years need a strong justification that the sample is not one of convenience).  Manuscripts should advance understanding of adolescent development, rather than merely study a phenomenon with an adolescent sample, and should therefore be grounded in developmental theory and prior developmental research.  There are no exclusions of particular methodologies, though studies including a diverse and representative sample, with valid and multiple information sources, and/or with best practice quantitative or qualitative analysis strategies are preferred.  Manuscripts should clearly articulate the advances in understanding adolescent development and the applications for improving the lives of adolescents.


Scientists, educators, and practitioners interested in adolescent development, including clinical, social, and developmental psychologists, sociologists, social workers, and those specializing in human development and family studies.
Online publication from 2016
Effective with the 2016 volume, the Journal of Research on Adolescence will be published in an online-only format. This transition will reduce the environmental impact caused by the production and distribution of printed journal copies and will allow the journal to expand the number of journal pages, include color images, and reach out to a broader scientific and lay audience. Published articles will continue to be disseminated quickly through the journal’s broad network of indexing services and discoverable through popular search engines such as Google. All color images will now be reproduced digitally and published free of charge.
Print subscription and single issue sales are available from Wiley’s Print-on-Demand Partner. To order online, click through to the ordering portal from the journal’s subscribe and renew page on WOL.

Manuscript Submission

Manuscripts should be submitted online at http://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/jra. Full instructions and support are available on the site and a user ID and password can be obtained on the first visit. Support can be contacted by phone (888-503-1050), or via the red Get Help Now link in the upper right-hand corner of the login screen. If you cannot submit online, please contact the Editorial Office by e-mail (jraeditorial@wiley.com).

Types of Manuscripts 

The Journal of Research on Adolescence considers only original manuscripts in formats described below. Inquiries concerning alternative formats should be addressed to the Editor prior to submission. All submissions are expected to be no more than 40 manuscript pages, including tables, references, and figures (but excluding appendices). Authors are strongly encouraged to submit concise and focused papers in the 25-30 page range. All manuscripts must be written in English and strictly adhere to APA Style (6th edition).
Empirical Articles

Empirical articles comprise the majority of works appearing in the journal. To be accepted, empirical articles must be judged as being high in scientific quality, contributing to the empirical base of adolescent development, and having important theoretical, practical, and/or interdisciplinary implications.

Brief Reports

Brief reports are reserved for short cutting-edge empirical papers that are no longer than 4000 words in length (approximately 15 pages, including ALL text, tables, footnotes, appendices). Manuscripts in this format should advance understanding in an area through noteworthy but concisely reported findings, new methodologies, extensions of prior research across populations, or informative replication efforts. For manuscripts that require longer descriptions of methods and results, authors should use the empirical article format.


Reviews focus on synthesizing existing knowledge on adolescent development in ways that solidify and advance understanding.  Meta-analyses of previous empirical research are especially encouraged, but narrative reviews of research, theoretical syntheses, historic reviews, or other types of reviews are welcome.

Special Issues & Special Sections

To submit a manuscript for an existing Special Issue or Special Section, use the submission portal (http://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/jra) and indicate it as a manuscript for a special issue or section.

Special sections will be considered.  Before preparing a submission for a special section, submitters should email the editor for initial discussion of the idea and further instructions for submission.


Authors are responsible for all statements made in their work and for obtaining permission from copyright owners to reprint or adapt a table or figure or to reprint a quotation of 500 words or more.  Authors should write to original author(s) and publisher to request nonexclusive world rights in all languages to use the material in the article and in future editions.  Provide copies of all permissions and credit lines obtained.

Permissions for JRA articles are handled by our publishers, Wiley-Blackwell. Please see their permission information page.

Submission declaration

Only original manuscripts, written in English, are considered.  The corresponding author for a manuscript must, in an accompanying cover letter, warrant that the study was conducted in accordance with the ethical standards of the American Psychological Association or a similar set of ethical standards.  The letter should also specifically address the following:
  • Uniqueness of publication: Please state if any other manuscripts have been published, accepted, or submitted for publication using the same dataset.  If any other manuscripts exist from the same dataset, state the ways that the current submission represents a unique contribution from those manuscripts and upload those manuscripts as supplemental files.  To maintain masked review, please do not cite the author names of these previous manuscript within the manuscripts until the manuscript is accepted for publication. For widely used secondary databases, please describe and upload manuscript co-authored by any of the submitting authors using that database.
  • Authorship and ordering: Please indicate that all authors agree to the authorship order and content of the manuscript.  If there are any changes in authorship (order or authors listed), please briefly justify this change in the cover letter.
  • Funding source(s): Please state any funding sources for the research.  Specify the role, if any, of the funding source in study design, analysis of data, interpretation of results, or writing of the report.
  • Conflict of interest: Please state whether there exist and actual or perceived conflict of interest in the conduct and reporting of research (e.g., financial interests in a test or procedure, funding by pharmaceutical companies for drug research).
  • Human subjects ethical statement: For submissions involving human subjects, authors must certify that they have complied with APA ethical standards, or another set of ethical standards, in the treatment of their sample.  Authors should specify whether data were collected with approval from an oversight agency (e.g., institutional review board) within the cover letter (please do not state a specific university or other institutional review board within the masked manuscript).  Because most manuscripts study individuals under the age to consent to participation in many studies, the cover letter and the manuscript should state whether parent / guardian consent was obtained, and justify if consent was not obtained.
  • Animal protection: Manuscripts submitted to this journal typically do not include animal samples.  If a submission does, authors should state that they have complied with APA or another set of ethical standards, and describe the ethical treatment of animals in the cover letter and manuscript.

Manuscript Review 

The Journal of Research on Adolescence has an editorial team that is vested with control over manuscript review and publication.  Manuscripts are reviewed by the Editor in Chief and one of the Associate Editors.  Members of this editorial team then invite reviewers with special competence in the area represented by the manuscript.  Articles and reviews must be judged to be of substantial importance to the broad, multidisciplinary readership of the journal as well as meet a high level of scientific acceptability.  A first level of review determines the importance and appropriateness of submissions to the journal readership at large in conjunction with scientific merit; on this basis, the Editor in Chief and Associate Editors decide whether the manuscript will be reviewed further.

A system of masked reviewing is used.  It is the author’s responsibility to remove information about the identity of the author(s) and affiliation(s) from the manuscript; such information should appear on the cover letter.  The cover letter will not be included when a manuscript is sent out for review (note: a masked version listing revisions to a manuscript invited for resubmission is provided to reviewers).  The action editor (Editor in Chief or Associate Editor) responsible for a manuscript will have the discretion to integrate solicited review with the member’s own opinions and recommendations into a determinative response.  The editorial team retains the right to reject manuscripts that do not meet established ethical standards.  The Publications Officer regrets that, in case of rejection, manuscripts cannot be returned.

There is no charge for publication in the Journal of Research on Adolescence unless tabular or graphic materials exceed 10% of the total number of pages.  Charges are also levied for changes in proof other than correction of printer’s errors.  Any inquiries relating to business matters (including reprint orders) should be addressed to the publisher:

Journal of Research on Adolescence
Production Coordinator
350 Main Street
Malden, MA 02148
(781) 388-8200

Publication Process 

The first author of an accepted manuscript will receive instructions for final manuscript preparation guidelines as well as a licensing form that must be returned to the JRA editorial office before publication. All accepted manuscripts are exclusively licensed for publication by Wiley-Blackwell on behalf of the Society for Research on Adolescence. Authors retain certain limited rights for re-using an accepted article that are outlined on the form itself.

JRA uses our publisher Wiley-Blackwell’s Early View online publication program, in which a manuscript is fully published online (and is considered fully citable) prior to its print publication. Authors can reasonably expect be published to Early View within 3-4 months from the date of acceptance. As of March 2012 there is a roughly 8-month lag from acceptance to print publication.

There is no charge for publication in the Journal of Research on Adolescence.

Copyright Transfer Agreement
If your paper is accepted, the author identified as the formal corresponding author for the paper will receive an email prompting them to login into Author Services; where via the Wiley Author Licensing Service (WALS) they will be able to complete the license agreement on behalf of all authors on the paper.
For authors signing the copyright transfer agreement
If the OnlineOpen option is not selected the corresponding author will be presented with the copyright transfer agreement (CTA) to sign. The terms and conditions of the CTA can be previewed in the samples associated with the Copyright FAQs below:
For authors choosing OnlineOpen
If the OnlineOpen option is selected the corresponding author will have a choice of the following Creative Commons License Open Access Agreements (OAA):
Creative Commons Attribution Non-Commercial License OAA
Creative Commons Attribution Non-Commercial -NoDerivs License OAA
To preview the terms and conditions of these open access agreements please visit the Copyright FAQs hosted on Wiley Author Services http://authorservices.wiley.com/bauthor/faqs_copyright.asp and visit http://www.wileyopenaccess.com/details/content/12f25db4c87/Copyright–License.html.
If you select the OnlineOpen option and your research is funded by The Wellcome Trust and members of the Research Councils UK (RCUK) you will be given the opportunity to publish your article under a CC-BY license supporting you in complying with Wellcome Trust and Research Councils UK requirements. For more information on this policy and the Journal’s compliant self-archiving policy please visit: http://www.wiley.com/go/funderstatement.
For RCUK and Wellcome Trust authors click on the link below to preview the terms and conditions of this license:
To preview the terms and conditions of these open access agreements please visit the Copyright FAQs hosted on Wiley Author Services http://authorservices.wiley.com/bauthor/faqs_copyright.asp and visit http://www.wileyopenaccess.com/details/content/12f25db4c87/Copyright–License.html.
OnlineOpen is available to authors of primary research articles who wish to make their article available to non-subscribers on publication, or whose funding agency requires grantees to archive the final version of their article. With OnlineOpen, the author, the author’s funding agency, or the author’s institution pays a fee to ensure that the article is made available to non-subscribers upon publication via Wiley Online Library, as well as deposited in the funding agency’s preferred archive. For the full list of terms and conditions, see http://wileyonlinelibrary.com/onlineopen#OnlineOpen_Terms.
Any authors wishing to send their paper OnlineOpen will be required to complete the payment form available from our website at https://authorservices.wiley.com/bauthor/onlineopen_order.asp.
Prior to acceptance there is no requirement to inform an Editorial Office that you intend to publish your paper OnlineOpen if you do not wish to. All OnlineOpen articles are treated in the same way as any other article. They go through the journal’s standard peer-review process and will be accepted or rejected based on their own merit.
Early View
Articles in JRA are now routinely published online through Early View in advance of their appearance in an issue. Click here to view the full announcement.


Online production tracking is available for your article through Wiley’s Author Services.
Author Services enables authors to track their article — once it has been accepted — through the production process to publication online. Authors can check the status of their articles online and choose to receive automated e-mails at key stages of production. The author will receive an e-mail with a unique link that enables them to register and have their article automatically added to the system. Please ensure that a complete e-mail address is provided when submitting the manuscript. Upon publication, corresponding authors can collect a gratis PDF offprint of their article from Author Services. Visit http://authorservices.wiley.com/bauthor/ for more details on online production tracking and for a wealth of resources including FAQs and tips on article preparation, submission, and more.

Note to NIH Grantees

Pursuant to NIH mandate, The Society (through Wiley-Blackwell) will post the accepted version of Contributions authored by NIH grantholders to PubMed Central upon acceptance. This accepted version will be made publicly available 12 months after publication. For further information, see http://www.wiley.com/go/nihmandate.

Top 20 JRA Citations


Title Volume Issue Authors Type Year
We know some things: Parent-adolescent relationships in retrospect and prospect 11 1 Steinberg, L Article 2001
More than myth: The developmental significance of romantic relationships during adolescence 13 1 Collins, WAW Article 2003
Gender-linked vulnerabilites to depressive symptoms, stress, and problem behaviors in adolescents 5 1 Leadbeater, BJ; Blatt, SJ; Quinlan, DM Article 1995
Variations in bicultural identification among African American and Mexican American adolescents 7 1 Phinney, JS; Devich Navarro, M Article 1997
Parental ethnic socialization and adolescent coping with problems related to ethnicity 5 1 Phinney, JS; Chavira, V Article 1995
Adolescents’ perceptions of middle school: Relation to longitudinal changes in academic and psychological adjustment 8 1 Roeser, RW; Eccles, JS Article 1998
Racial identity matters: The relationship between racial discrimination and psychological functioning in African American adolescents 16 2 Sellers, RM; Copeland-Linder, N; Martin, PP; et al. Article 2006
What adolescents learn in organized youth activities: A survey of self-reported developmental experiences 13 1 Hansen, DM; Larson, RW; Dworkin, JB Article 2003
Parental monitoring and adolescent adjustment: An ecological perspective 10 1 Jacobson, KC; Crockett, LJ Article 2000
Promoting healthy adolescents: Synthesis of youth development program evaluations 8 4 Roth, J; Brooks-Gunn, J; Murray, L; et al. Article 1998
Factors influencing agreement between self-reports and biological measures of smoking among adolescents 6 4 Dolcini, MM; Adler, NE; Ginsberg, D Article 1996
Peer reputation among inner-city adolescents: Structure and correlates 6 4 Luthar, SS; McMahon, TJ Article 1996
Early initiation of sexual intercourse – The influence of psychological unconventionality 5 1 Costa, FM; Jessor, R; Donovan, JE; et al. Article 1995
An interactive model for the emergence of gender differences in depression in adolescence 4 4 Nolen Hoeksema, S Article 1994
Adolescent problem behavior in China and the United States: A cross-national study of psychological protective factors 13 3 Jessor, R; Turbin, MS; Costa, FM; et al. Article 2003
Concepts of romance in 15-year-old adolescents 6 2 Feiring, C Article 1996
How academic achievement, attitudes, and behaviors relate to the course of substance use during adolescence: A 6-year, multiwave national longitudinal study 13 3 Bryant, AL; Schulenberg, JE; O’Malley, PM; et al. Article 2003
Perceived relational support in adolescence: Dimensions, configurations, and adolescent adjustment 11 1 Scholte, RHJ; van Lieshout, CFM; van Aken, MAG Article 2001
Coping with family conflict and economic strain: The adolescent perspective 12 2 Wadsworth, ME; Compas, BE Article 2002
The peer context of adolescent substance use: Findings from social network analysis 16 2 Bellmore, A; Jiang, XL; Juvonen, J Article 2006

Journal of Research on Adolescence

The Journal of Research on Adolescence (JRA) presents methodological and theoretical papers of the highest standards of scholarship. Studies are featured that use diverse methods including multivariate, longitudinal, demographic, clinical, ethnographic, and experimental analyses. Cross-national, cross-cultural, and studies of gender, ethnic, and racial diversity are of particular interest. Members of SRA receive the Journal four times per year, and are encouraged to submit original papers for peer review and publication.

Download the JRA app for your Apple Device or log in to read the journal (members only)

Recently published in JRA
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Forthcoming Special Issues

  • Parenting Adolescents in a Multicultural Context: Defining, Refining, and Extending Theory and Research.  Edited by Deborah Jones and Andrea Hussong.
  • The New Biobehavioral Developmental Science of Puberty. Edited by Lorah Dorn, Lisa Crockett. Elizabeth Susman, and Anne Petersen.
  • Processes of Religious and Spiritual Influence in Adolescence.  Edited by Sam Hardy and Pamela Ebstyne King.
  • Promises, Perils, and Practicalities of Ambulatory Assessment for Capturing Adolescent Development.  Edited by Amy Bellmore, Kathryn Modecki, Michael Russell, Rachel Goldberg, Samuel Ehrenreich.

Recently Published Special Issues

Adolescent Brain Development: Implications for Understanding Risk and Resilience Processes Through Neuroimaging Research Edited by Amanda Sheffield Morris, Lindsay M. Squeglia, Joanna Jacobus and Jennifer S. Silk. (March, 2018; Volume 28, Issue 1).

  • Connecting Theory and Methods in Adolescent Brain Research.  Adriene M. Beltz
  • Pathways to Youth Behavior: The Role of Genetic, Neural, and Behavioral Markers. Elisa M. Trucco, Lora M. Cope, Margit Burmeister, Robert A. Zucker and Mary M. Heitzeg
  • Positive and Negative Affect and Adolescent Adjustment: Moderation Effects of Prefrontal Functioning. Alexis Brieant, Christopher J. Holmes, Dominique Maciejewski, Jacob Lee, Kirby Deater-Deckard, Brooks King-Casas and Jungmeen Kim-Spoon
  • Neural Correlates of Risky Sex and Response Inhibition in High-Risk Adolescents.  Natasha S. Hansen, Rachel E. Thayer, Sarah W. Feldstein Ewing, AmithrupaSabbineni and Angela D. Bryan
  • Neural Substrates of Counterfactual Emotions After Risky Decisions in Late Adolescents and Young Adults.  María José Rodrigo, IvánPadrón, Manuel de Vega and Evelyn Ferstl
  • Prefrontal Cortical Response to Negative Social Words Links Social Risk to Depressive Symptoms in Adolescence.  Kyung Hwa Lee, Caroline W. Oppenheimer, Greg J. Siegle, Cecile D. Ladouceur, Grace E. Lee, Jennifer S. Silk and Ronald E. Dahl
  • Do Hostile School Environments Promote Social Deviance by Shaping Neural Responses to Social Exclusion?  Roberta A. Schriber, Christina R. Rogers, Emilio Ferrer, Rand D. Conger, Richard W. Robins, Paul D. Hastings and Amanda E. Guyer
  • Dyadic Neural Similarity During Stress in Mother–Child Dyads.  Tae-Ho Lee, Yang Qu and Eva H. Telzer
  • Longitudinal Associations Between Family Aggression, Externalizing Behavior, and the Structure and Function of the Amygdala.  Darby Saxbe, Hannah Lyden, Sarah I. Gimbel, Matthew Sachs, Larissa B. Del Piero, GaylaMargolin and Jonas T. Kaplan
  • Broadening the Impact of Developmental Neuroscience on the Study of Adolescence (Commentary).  Andrew J. Fuligni, Mirella Dapretto and Adriana Galván
  • The Adolescent Brain Cognitive Development Study (Commentary).  Terry L. Jernigan, Sandra A. Brown and Gayathri J. Dowling
  • A Ripe Time for Adolescent Research (Commentary).  Jay N. Giedd

What’s Race Got to Do With It? Racial Socialization’s Contribution to Black Adolescent Coping

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