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Project on Human Development in Chicago Neighborhoods (PHDCN): Child Behavior Checklist, Wave 2, 1997-2000

Version
v0
Resource Type
Dataset : survey data
Creator
  • Earls, Felton J. (Harvard Medical School)
  • Brooks-Gunn, Jeanne (Scientific Director. Columbia University. Teacher's College. Center for the Study of Children and Families)
  • Raudenbush, Stephen W. (Scientific Director. University of Michigan. School of Education and Survey Research Center)
  • Sampson, Robert J. (Scientific Director. Harvard University. Department of Sociology)
Other Title
  • Archival Version (Subtitle)
Collective Title
  • Project on Human Development in Chicago Neighborhoods (PHDCN) Series
Publication Date
2006-03-17
Funding Reference
  • John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation
  • United States Department of Health and Human Services. Administration for Children and Families. Child Care Bureau
  • Harris Foundation
  • United States Department of Health and Human Services. Administration for Children and Families. Head Start Bureau
  • United States Department of Health and Human Services. National Institutes of Health. Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development
  • United States Department of Justice. Office of Justice Programs. National Institute of Justice
  • United States Department of Health and Human Services. National Institutes of Health. National Institute of Mental Health
  • United States Department of Education. Office of Educational Research and Improvement
  • Turner Foundation
Language
English
Free Keywords
adolescents; aggression; anxiety; behavior problems; caregivers; child development; childhood; delinquent behavior; depression (psychology); emotional problems; neighborhoods; sleep disorders; social behavior
Description
  • Abstract

    The Project on Human Development in Chicago Neighborhoods (PHDCN) was a large-scale, interdisciplinary study of how families, schools, and neighborhoods affect child and adolescent development. One component of the PHDCN was the Longitudinal Cohort Study, which was a series of coordinated longitudinal studies that followed over 6,000 randomly selected children, adolescents, and young adults, and their primary caregivers over time to examine the changing circumstances of their lives, as well as the personal characteristics, that might lead them toward or away from a variety of antisocial behaviors. Numerous measures were administered to respondents to gauge various aspects of human development, including individual differences, as well as family, peer, and school influences. One of the measures that composed the Longitudinal Cohort Study was the Child Behavior Checklist (CBCL). The CBCL protocol, administered to parents or primary caregivers, was first developed by Thomas M. Achenbach and has been one of the most widely-used standardized measures in child psychology for evaluating maladaptive behavioral and emotional problems in preschool subjects aged 2 to 3 or in subjects between the ages of 4 and 18. One version of the CBCL was administered to primary caregivers of subjects belonging to Cohort 0, while another version was administered to primary caregivers of subjects belonging to Cohorts 3-15 of the Longitudinal Cohort Study. Both versions assessed internalizing (i.e., anxious, depressive, and overcontrolled) and externalizing (i.e., aggressive, hyperactive, noncompliant, and undercontrolled) behaviors. Several subareas were measured including social withdrawal, somatic complaints, anxiety and depression, destructive behavior, social problems, thought problems, attention problems, aggressive behavior, and delinquent behaviors. The Wave 2 versions of the instrument contained a subset of questions asked in the Wave 1 versions. Each of the questions asked in Wave 2 was also asked in Wave 1.
  • Abstract

    Project on Human Development in Chicago Neighborhoods The Project on Human Development in Chicago Neighborhoods (PHDCN) was a large-scale, interdisciplinary study of how families, schools, and neighborhoods affect child and adolescent development. It was designed to advance the understanding of the developmental pathways of both positive and negative human social behaviors. In particular, the project examined the causes and pathways of juvenile delinquency, adult crime, substance abuse, and violence. At the same time, the project provided a detailed look at the environments in which these social behaviors took place by collecting substantial amounts of data about urban Chicago, including its people, institutions, and resources. Longitudinal Cohort Study One component of the PHDCN was the Longitudinal Cohort Study, which was a series of coordinated longitudinal studies that followed over 6,000 randomly selected children, adolescents, and young adults, and their primary caregivers over time to examine the changing circumstances of their lives, as well as the personal characteristics, that might lead them toward or away from a variety of antisocial behaviors. The age cohorts include birth (0), 3, 6, 9, 12, 15, and 18 years. Numerous measures were administered to respondents to gauge various aspects of human development, including individual differences, as well as family, peer, and school influences. Child Behavior Checklist (CBCL) The data in this collection are from Wave 2 of the Longitudinal Cohort Study, administered between 1997 and 2000. The data files contain information from the Child Behavior Checklist protocol. The Child Behavior Checklist (CBCL) was administered to parents or primary caregivers. One version of the CBCL was administered to primary caregivers of subjects belonging to Cohort 0, while another version was administered to primary caregivers of subjects belonging to Cohorts 3-15 of the Longitudinal Cohort Study. Both versions assessed internalizing (i.e., anxious, depressive, and overcontrolled) and externalizing (i.e., aggressive, hyperactive, noncompliant, and undercontrolled) behaviors. Several subareas were measured including social withdrawal, somatic complaints, anxiety and depression, destructive behavior, social problems, thought problems, attention problems, aggressive behavior, and delinquent behaviors. The Wave 2 versions of the instrument contained a subset of questions asked in the Wave 1 versions. Each of the questions asked in Wave 2 was also asked in Wave 1.
  • Abstract

    Project on Human Development in Chicago Neighborhoods The city of Chicago was selected as the research site for the PHDCN because of its extensive racial, ethnic, and social-class diversity. The project collapsed 847 census tracts in the city of Chicago into 343 neighborhood clusters (NCs) based upon seven groupings of racial/ethnic composition and three levels of socioeconomic status. The NCs were designed to be ecologically meaningful. They were composed of geographically contiguous census tracts, and geographic boundaries, and knowledge of Chicago's neighborhoods were considered in the definition of the NCs. Each NC was comprised of approximately 8,000 people. Longitudinal Cohort Study For the Longitudinal Cohort Study, a stratified probability sample of 80 neighborhoods was selected. The 80 NCs were sampled from the 21 strata (seven racial/ethnic groups by three socioeconomic levels) with the goal of representing the 21 cells as equally as possible to eliminate the confounding between racial/ethnic mix and socioeconomic status. Once the 80 NCs were chosen, then block groups were selected at random within each of the sample neighborhoods. A complete listing of dwelling units was collected for all sampled block groups. Pregnant women, children, and young adults in seven age cohorts (birth, 3, 6, 9, 12, 15, and 18 years) were identified through in-person screening of approximately 40,000 dwelling units within the 80 NCs. The screening response rate was 80 percent. Children within six months of the birthday that qualified them for the sample were selected for inclusion in the Longitudinal Cohort Study. A total of 8,347 participants were identified through the screening. Of the eligible study participants, 6,228 were interviewed in the Wave 1 data collection and 5,338 were interviewed in the Wave 2 data collection. Data collection for Wave 2 began in 1997 and ended in 2000. It included a letter sent to study participants notifying them that they would be contacted to schedule an interview. This letter explained the study, reimbursements, and offered a monthly drawing prize of $1,000 for those participants who kept their first scheduled appointment. A toll free number was also included in the letter, so participants could call and schedule their own interviews or ask questions. For all cohorts except 0 and 18, primary caregivers as well as the child were interviewed. The primary caregiver was the person found to spend the most time taking care of the child. Separate research assistants administered the primary caregiver interviews and the child interviews. The primary method of data collection was face-to-face interviewing, although participants who refused to complete the personal interview were administered a phone interview. An abbreviated telephone interview was conducted for the primary caregivers in Cohorts 0-15 and Cohort 18 study participants in Wave 2 who lived outside the nine-county metropolitan area to which research assistants were able to travel for interviews. A total of 221 telephone interviews were conducted during Wave 2, representing 3.55 percent of the sample. Proxy interviews were conducted with study participants who were emancipated minors (under 18 but married or living independently). The study participants answered questions from the primary caregiver's interview on the primary caregiver's behalf. In Wave 2, four primary caregivers and two study participants were interviewed in jail. Study participants in foster care could not be interviewed. The Department of Children and Family Services did not allow interviews of the foster parent or the child. Permission was granted for a brief period in Wave 1, therefore there are some children in the sample who could not be followed up in Waves 2 and 3. Some children were not in foster care in Wave 1 but were placed in foster care by Wave 2 or 3. They were also not followed up. Lastly, some participants were interviewed in Wave 3 but not in Wave 2, as they were in foster care during Wave 2. Some participants in Wave 1 spoke a language other than English, Spanish, or Polish. In Wave 2, an abbreviated version of the primary caregiver's protocol was administered, and the research assistant arranged for someone in the household to translate on the spot. In Wave 2, the complete protocol was translated into Spanish, and a subset of the primary caregiver's interview was translated into Polish. Depending on the age and wave of data collection, participants were paid between $5 and $20 per interview. Other incentives, such as free passes to museums, the aquarium, and monthly drawing prizes, were also included. Interview protocols included a wide range of questions. For example, some questions assessed impulse control and sensation-seeking traits, cognitive and language development, leisure activities, delinquency and substance abuse, friends' activities, and self-perception, attitudes, and values. Caregivers were also interviewed about family structure, parent characteristics, parent-child relationships, parent discipline styles, family mental health, and family history of criminal behavior and drug use. Child Behavior Checklist (CBCL) Completed between 1997 and 2000, the Child Behavior Checklist (CBCL) was administered to the primary caregiver (defined as the person(s) found to spend the most time taking care of the subject) of subjects belonging to Cohorts 0, 3, 6, 9, 12, and 15 of the PHDCN Longitudinal Cohort Study. The PHDCN CBCL was administered in two versions--a preschool version geared toward subjects in Cohort 0, which contained approximately 35 questionnaire items, and a slightly longer version (approximately 69 questionnaire items) for subjects in Cohorts 3-15. The questionnaire items were presented in alphabetical order to reduce any respondent bias that might have occurred as a result of the respondent's preconceived notion regarding the presence or absence of a particular disorder. Respondents were asked to rate a list of items that applied to his or her child's behavior, occurring within the past six months, on a three-point Likert-type response scale: 0 = not true, 1 = somewhat true, and 2 = very true. Questionnaire items included such items as "can't sit still or restless," "cries a lot," "gets in many fights," and "worries." The Cohort 0 version of the CBCL was comprised of six narrow-band subscales and two broad-band scales (listed in the variable description section). The CBCL for Cohorts 3-15 contained eight narrow-band subscales, two broad-band scales, and a total problems scale. The scales were not mutually exclusive (i.e., one questionnaire item may contribute to more than one scale).
  • Abstract

    In addition to the variables containing the responses to the CBCL, there are also several scale variables that help identify various syndromes. For the Cohort 0 instrument, six narrow-band (or syndrome) subscales were identified: Social Withdrawal, Depressed, Sleep Problems, Somatic Problems, Aggressive, and Destructive. The combined Social Withdrawal and Depressed scales comprise the Internalizing broad-band scale for this age group, while the Aggressive and Destructive scales comprised the Externalizing broad-band scale. Eight narrow-band subscales were generated for Cohorts 3-15: Social Withdrawal, Anxious/ Depressed, Somatic Complaints, Social Problems, Attention Problems, Delinquent Behavior, Thought Problems, and Aggressive Behavior. The Internalizing behavior scale for this age group was derived from the subscales assessing Social Withdrawal, Somatic Complaints, and Anxious/ Depressed behaviors, and the Externalizing behavior scale was derived from the Delinquent and Aggressive subscales. There is also a Total Problems scale variable that was generated from all summed questionnaire items, which measure overall behavioral and emotional functioning.
  • Methods

    none
  • Methods

    ICPSR data undergo a confidentiality review and are altered when necessary to limit the risk of disclosure. ICPSR also routinely creates ready-to-go data files along with setups in the major statistical software formats as well as standard codebooks to accompany the data. In addition to these procedures, ICPSR performed the following processing steps for this data collection: Performed recodes and/or calculated derived variables.; Checked for undocumented or out-of-range codes..
  • Methods

    Presence of Common Scales: Scale variables for the preschool version of the CBCL include: Social Withdrawal, Depressed, Sleep Problems, Somatic Problems, Aggressive, Destructive, Internalizing, and Externalizing. Scale variables for the CBCL for ages 4-18 include: Social Withdrawal, Anxious/Depressed, Somatic Complaints, Social Problems, Attention Problems, Delinquent Behavior, Thought Problems, Aggressive Behavior, Internalizing, Externalizing, and Total Problems.
  • Methods

    Response Rates: The overall response rate for Wave 2 of the Longitudinal Cohort Study was 85.94 percent or 5,338 participants. The response rates for subjects by cohort were: 0 percent for Cohort 0; 87.5 percent for Cohort 3; 88.0 percent for Cohort 6; 85.6 percent for Cohort 9; 86.2 percent for Cohort 12; 82.7 percent for Cohort 15; 80.2 percent for Cohort 18; The response rates for primary caregivers by cohort were: 83.3 percent for Cohort 0; 88.3 percent for Cohort 3; 88.3 percent for Cohort 6; 86.6 percent for Cohort 9; 87.2 percent for Cohort 12; 85.9 percent for Cohort 15; 0 percent for Cohort 18;
  • Table of Contents

    Datasets:

    • DS0: Study-Level Files
    • DS1: Cohort 0
    • DS2: Cohort 3
    • DS3: Cohort 6
    • DS4: Cohort 9
    • DS5: Cohort 12
    • DS6: Cohort 15
Temporal Coverage
  • 1997 / 2000
    Time period: 1997--2000
  • 1997 / 2000
    Collection date: 1997--2000
Geographic Coverage
  • Chicago
  • Illinois
  • United States
Sampled Universe
Children, adolescents, young adults, and their primary caregivers, living in the city of Chicago in 1994.
Sampling
Stratified probability sample.
Collection Mode
  • face-to-face interview, telephone interview

    (1) The Murray Research Center performed the initial data and documentation processing for this collection. (2) At present, only a restricted version of the data is available (see "Restrictions"). A downloadable public-use version of the data is slated to be available in the near future.

Availability
Delivery
One or more files in this study are not available for download due to special restrictions; consult the study documentation to learn more on how to obtain the data.
Alternative Identifiers
  • 13611 (Type: ICPSR Study Number)
Relations
  • Is previous version of
    DOI: 10.3886/ICPSR13611.v1
Publications
  • Edwards, Renee C., Hans, Sydney L.. Infant risk factors associated with internalizing, externalizing, and co-occurring behavior problems in young children. Developmental Psychology.51, (4), 489-499.2015.
    • ID: 10.1037/a0038800 (DOI)
  • Zimmerman, Gregory M.. Do age effects on youth secondary exposure to violence vary across social context?. Justice Quarterly.32, (2), 193-222.2015.
    • ID: 10.1080/07418825.2012.754922 (DOI)
  • Browning, Christopher R., Gardner, Margo, Maimon, David, Brooks-Gunn, Jeanne. Collective efficacy and the contingent consequences of exposure to life-threatening violence. Developmental Psychology.50, (7), 1878-1890.2014.
    • ID: 10.1037/a0036767 (DOI)
  • Riinaa, Elizabeth M., Martin, Anne, Brooks-Gunn, Jeanne. Parent-to-child physical aggression, neighborhood cohesion, and development of children's internalizing and externalizing. Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology.35, (6), 468-477.2014.
    • ID: 10.1016/j.appdev.2014.04.005 (DOI)
  • Zimmerman, Gregory M., Messner, Steven F., Rees, Carter. Incorporating unstructured socializing into the study of secondary exposure to community violence: Etiological and empirical implications. Journal of Interpersonal Violence.29, (10), 1802-1833.2014.
    • ID: 10.1177/0886260513511702 (DOI)
  • Fagan, Abigail A., Wright, Emily M., Pinchevsky, Gillian M.. Racial/ethnic differences in the relationship between neighborhood disadvantage and adolescent substance use. Journal of Drug Issues.43, (1), 69-84.2013.
    • ID: 10.1177/0022042612462218 (DOI)
  • Goodman, Kimberly. Parent-youth discrepancies in ratings of youth victimization: Associations with psychological adjustment. American Journal of Orthopsychiatry.83, (1), 37-46.2013.
    • ID: 10.1111/ajop.12010 (DOI)
  • Kennedy, Traci M.. Exposed: Revealing Patterns of Community Violence Exposure and Psychological Well-Being Among Urban Youth. Dissertation, University of Michigan. 2013.
  • Lara-Cinisomoa,Sandraluz, Xue, Yange, Brooks-Gunn, Jeanne. Latino youth's internalising behaviours: Links to immigrant status and neighbourhood characteristics. Ethnicity and Health.18, (3), 315-335.2013.
    • ID: 10.1080/13557858.2012.734278 (DOI)
  • Milan, Stephanie, Zona, Kate, Acker, Jenna, Turcios-Cotto, Viana. Prospective risk factors for adolescent PTSD: Sources of differential exposure and differential vulnerability. Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology.41, (2), 339-353.2013.
    • ID: 10.1007/s10802-012-9677-9 (DOI)
  • Price, Maggi, Higa-McMillan, Charmaine, Kim, Sunyoung, Frueh, B. Christopher. Trauma experience in children and adolescents: An assessment of the effects of trauma type and role of interpersonal proximity. Journal of Anxiety Disorders.27, (7), 652-660.2013.
    • ID: 10.1016/j.janxdis.2013.07.009 (DOI)
  • Burnette, Mandi L., Oshri, Assaf, Lax, Rachael, Richards, Dayton, Ragbeer, Shayne N.. Pathways from harsh parenting to adolescent antisocial behavior: A multidomain test of gender moderation. Development and Psychopathology.24, (3), 857-870.2012.
    • ID: 10.1017/S0954579412000417 (DOI)
  • Price, Maggie. Complex Trauma Experience in Children and Adolescents: An Assessment of the Effects of Trauma Type and Role of Interpersonal Proximity. Thesis, University of Hawaii, Hilo. 2012.
  • Boots, Denise P., Wareham, Jennifer. Mental Health and Violent Offending in Chicago Youth: A Multilevel Approach. Final Technical Report for the Data Resources Program: Funding for Analysis of Existing Data.NCJ 234515, . 2011.
    • ID: https://www.ncjrs.gov/pdffiles1/nij/grants/234515.pdf (URL)
  • Boots, Denise Paquette, Wareham, Jennifer, Weir, Henriikka. Gendered perspectives on depression and antisocial behaviors: An extension of the Failure Model in adolescents. Criminal Justice and Behavior.38, (1), 63-84.2011.
    • ID: 10.1177/0093854810388504 (DOI)
  • Crittenden, Courtney A., Wright, Emily M., Fagan, Abigail A.. The effects of exposure to intimate partner violence on children's development. Family and Intimate Partner Violence Quarterly.4, (2), 113-123.2011.
  • Edwards, Renee Clare. The Role of Infant Temperament, Family Processes, and Ethnicity in the Development of Early Childhood Internalizing Behaviors. Dissertation, University of Chicago. 2011.
  • Emery, Clifton R.. Controlling for selection effects in the relationship between child behavior problems and exposure to intimate partner violence. Journal of Interpersonal Violence.26, (8), 1541-1558.2011.
    • ID: 10.1177/0886260510370597 (DOI)
  • Leventhal, Tama, Brooks-Gunn, Jeanne. Changes in neighborhood poverty from 1990 to 2000 and youth's problem behaviors. Developmental Psychology.47, (6), 1680-1698.2011.
    • ID: 10.1037/a0025314 (DOI)
  • Morris, Sara Z., Gibson, Chris L.. Corporal punishment's influence on children's aggressive and delinquent behavior. Criminal Justice and Behavior.38, (8), 818-839.2011.
    • ID: 10.1177/0093854811406070 (DOI)
  • Wareham, Jennifer, Boots, Denise Paquette. Gender differences in mental health problems and violence among Chicago youth . Youth Violence and Juvenile Justice.9, (1), 3-22.2011.
    • ID: 10.1177/1541204010373902 (DOI)
  • Wright, Emily M., Fagan, Abigail A., Crittenden, Courtney A.. Exposure to Intimate Partner Violence: Gendered and Contextual Effects on Adolescent Interpersonal Violence, Drug Use, and Mental Health Outcomes. Final Report.NCJ 235153, . 2011.
    • ID: https://www.ncjrs.gov/pdffiles1/nij/grants/235153.pdf (URL)
  • Boots, Denise P., Wareham, Jennifer. Does controlling for comorbidity matter? DSM-oriented scales and violent offending in Chicago youth. Aggressive Behavior.36, (3), 141-157.2010.
    • ID: 10.1002/ab.20338 (DOI)
  • Chipenda-Dansokho, Selma T.. Lugares de Vida: Places of Life. Dissertation, University of North Carolina at Greensboro. 2010.
  • Gibson, Chris L., Sullivan, Christopher J., Jones, Shayne, Piquero, Alex R.. 'Does it take a village?' Assessing neighborhood influences on children's self-control. Journal of Research in Crime and Delinquency.47, (1), 31-62.2010.
    • ID: 10.1177/0022427809348903 (DOI)
  • Nicholson, David F.. Disadvantaged Neighborhoods and Fear of Crime: Does Family Structure Matter. Dissertation, University of Oklahoma. 2010.
  • Sullivan, Susan. Impulsivity, Child Sexual Behavior, and Preadolescent Delinquency and Aggression. Dissertation, Fielding Graduate University . 2010.
  • Zimmerman, Gregory M., Messner, Steven F.. Neighborhood context and the gender gap in adolescent violent crime. American Sociological Review.75, (6), 958-980.2010.
    • ID: 10.1177/0003122410386688 (DOI)
  • Cradock, Angie L., Kawachi, Ichiro, Colditz, Graham A., Gortmaker, Steven L., Buka, Stephen L.. Neighborhood social cohesion and youth participation in physical activity in Chicago. Social Science and Medicine.68, (3), 427-435.2009.
    • ID: 10.1016/j.socscimed.2008.10.028 (DOI)
  • Goodman, Kimberly. Parent-Adolescent Discrepancies in Ratings of Youth Victimization: Associations with Psychological Adjustment. Dissertation, Virginia Commonwealth University. 2009.
  • Zimmerman, Gregory M.. Impulsivity, Offending, and the Neighborhood: Investigating the Person-Context Nexus. Dissertation, State University of New York, Albany. 2009.
  • Molnar, Beth E., Cerda, Magdalena, Roberts, Andrea L., Buka, Stephen L.. Effects of neighborhood resources on aggressive and delinquent behaviours among urban youths. American Journal of Public Health.98, (6), 1086-1093.2008.
    • ID: 10.2105/AJPH.2006.098913 (DOI)
  • Emery, Clifton R.. Consequences of Childhood Exposure to Intimate Partner Violence. Dissertation, University of Chicago. 2007.
  • Emery, Clifton R.. Consequences of Childhood Exposure to Intimate Partner Violence. Final Technical Report.NCJ 215347, Washington, DC: United States Department of Justice. 2006.
    • ID: http://www.ncjrs.gov/pdffiles1/nij/grants/215347.pdf (URL)
  • Obeidallah, Dawn, Brennan, Robert T., Brooks-Gunn, Jeanne, Earls, Felton. Links between pubertal timing and neighborhood contexts: Implications for girls' violent behavior. Journal of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry.43, (12), 1460-1468.2004.
    • ID: 10.1097/01.chi.0000142667.52062.1e (DOI)

Update Metadata: 2015-08-05 | Issue Number: 6 | Registration Date: 2015-06-16

Earls, Felton J.; Brooks-Gunn, Jeanne; Raudenbush, Stephen W.; Sampson, Robert J. (2006): Project on Human Development in Chicago Neighborhoods (PHDCN): Child Behavior Checklist, Wave 2, 1997-2000. Archival Version. Project on Human Development in Chicago Neighborhoods (PHDCN) Series. Version: v0. ICPSR - Interuniversity Consortium for Political and Social Research. Dataset. https://doi.org/10.3886/ICPSR13611