Child Development, "as the flagship journal of the Society for Research in Child Development (SRCD), has published articles, essays, reviews, and tutorials on various topics in the field of child development since 1930. Spanning many disciplines, the journal provides the latest research, not only for researchers and theoreticians, but also for child psychiatrists, clinical psychologists, psychiatric social workers, specialists in early childhood education, educational psychologists, special education teachers, and other researchers. In addition to six issues per year of Child Development, subscribers to the journal also receive a full subscription to Child Development Perspectives and Monographs of the Society for Research in Child Development." (From publisher's website)
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What we have gathered, from the publisher's website, Journal Citation Reports, and Ulrichsweb Global Serials Directory, is for your information only. Please check with the publisher and original sources for accuracy.
Watts, Tyler W., Greg J. Duncan, Meichu Chen, Amy Claessens, Pamela E. Davis-Kean, Kathryn Duckworth, Mimi Engel, Robert Siegler, and Maria I. Susperreguy. 2015. "The Role of Mediators in the Development of Longitudinal Mathematics Achievement Associations." Child Development, 86(5): 1892-1907. PMCID: PMC4852708.
Caldwell, Cleopatra H., Cathy L. Antonakos, Shervin Assari, Daniel J. Kruger, E. Hill De Loney, and Rashid Njai. 2014. "Pathways to prevention: Improving nonresident African American fathers' parenting skills and behaviors to reduce sons' aggression." Child Development, 85(1): 308-325.
Hurd, Noelle M., Sarah Anne Stoddard, and Marc A. Zimmerman. 2013. "Neighborhoods, Social Support, and African American Adolescents' Mental Health Outcomes: A Multilevel Path Analysis." Child Development, 84(3): 858-874. PMCID: PMC3595386.
Gershoff, Elizabeth T., Jennifer E. Lansford, Holly R. Sexton, Pamela E. Davis-Kean, and Arnold J. Sameroff. 2012. "Longitudinal Links Between Spanking and Children's Externalizing Behaviors in a National Sample of White, Black, Hispanic, and Asian American Families." Child Development, 83(3): 838-843.