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      Understanding Persistence and Desistance in Crime and Risk Behaviors in Adulthood: Implications for Theory and Prevention

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          Abstract

          Recent theoretical advances related to the development and course, including persistence and desistance, of antisocial behaviors and conduct problems, violent behaviors, and related problem behaviors are discussed. Integrative theoretical models, including the Dynamic Developmental Systems (DDS) model, are discussed. Aspects of the DDS model regarding the development of and change in antisocial behavior and violence across adolescence and early adulthood are illustrated with findings from the Oregon Youth Study, an ongoing, long-term examination of the causes and consequences of antisocial behavior for a community-based sample of men (and their romantic partners) who were raised in neighborhoods with high delinquency rates. Preventive implications of the model are discussed.

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          Author and article information

          Contributors
          Journal
          100894724
          22453
          Prev Sci
          Prev Sci
          Prevention science : the official journal of the Society for Prevention Research
          1389-4986
          1573-6695
          28 October 2015
          October 2016
          01 October 2017
          : 17
          : 7
          : 785-793
          Affiliations
          Oregon Social Learning Center
          Oregon State University and Oregon Social Learning Center
          Partners for Our Children, University of Washington
          Oregon Social Learning Center
          Author notes
          Correspondence Author: Deborah M. Capaldi, Oregon Social Learning Center, 10 Shelton McMurphey Blvd, Eugene, OR 97401, deborahc@ 123456oslc.org
          Article
          PMC4826854 PMC4826854 4826854 nihpa729916
          10.1007/s11121-015-0609-0
          4826854
          26454855
          Categories
          Article

          violence, lifespan, suicide, intimate partner violence

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