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The available evidence also suggests that peer contagion effects may vary with respect to the kinds of behaviors that are influenced at diverse ages. , 2005; Warren, Schoppelrey, Moberg, & McDonald, 2005). , Chassin, Presson, Sherman, Montello, & McGrew, 1986; Dishion, Capaldi, Spracklen, & Li, 1995; Ennett & Bauman, 1994) and peer-oriented forms of delinquent behavior (Patterson, 1993; Warr, 1993). Some youth may be more vulnerable to peer contagion effects than others. Youth with a history of peer rejection may be more vulnerable to deviant peer influences and even gang involvement (Dishion, Nelson, Winter, & Bullock, 2004).

Laughter) to deviant talk. This dynamic between two male friends was found to be predictive of growth in substance use, delinquency, and violent behavior in adolescence, after controlling for past behavior (Dishion, Capaldi, Spracklen, & Li, 1995; Dishion, Eddy, Haas, Li, & Spracklen, 1997; Dishion, Spracklen, & Patterson, 1996). Moreover, youths’ tendency to select and engage in deviancy training with friends mediated the link between early 30 INTRODUCTION antisocial behavior and young adult problem behavior and adjustment problems (Patterson, Dishion, & Yoerger, 2000).

In general, the actor reads the situation in light of the cultural context, the intervention setting, and the interpersonal dynamics in deciding on future courses of ac- 38 INTRODUCTION tion. For example, a high-risk youth who is sent to a summer camp on repeated occasions and who learns that his delinquent lifestyle has a certain attraction for organizing his social world may indeed adopt that lifestyle well into the future. Moreover, a marginally deviant youth who is impressed by such behavior in the summer camp context may decide to adopt a similar lifestyle and engage in deviant behaviors well into the future.

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