RESIST – Research on Individual (Anti-)Social Trajectories
Antisocial behavior is costly for victims of these behaviors and society at large. Moreover, youth who display antisocial behavior are at risk for a wide range of problems. However, not all antisocial youth with the same initial risk arrive at the same outcome and even if they do, they often show different trajectories. Up to now, it remains unclear which underlying mechanisms might explain why some youth persist in showing antisocial behavior, whereas others do not. In my PhD project, I investigate three candidate mechanisms and their neurobiological underpinnings: self-concept, (vicarious) reward learning and social evaluation/aggression regulation.
Learn more about the RESIST project on the OSF page.
van de Groep, I.H., Bos, M.G.N., Jansen, L.M.C., Achterberg, M., Popma, A., & Crone, E.A. (submitted). Overlapping and distinct neural correlates of self-evaluations and self-regulation from the perspective of self and others.
van de Groep, I.H., Bos, M.G.N., Jansen, L.M.C., Popma, A., & Crone, E. A. (2021). Social evaluation, aggression regulation and psychopathic traits in persistent and desistant antisocial and typically developing young adults. doi:10.17605/OSF.IO/D6FKU.
van de Groep, I.H., Bos, M.G.N., Jansen, L.M.C., Popma, A., & Crone, E. A. (2021). The neural basis of self-concept in persistent and desistant antisocial and typically developing young adults: uncovering the role of valence, domain and psychopathic traits. doi:10.17605/OSF.IO/6FGBS