Qualls, R., Figgars, L., & Gibbs, D. (2017). The relationship among childhood discipline, adult attachment, and academic dishonesty in college students. College Student Journal, 51(1), 7-18. Retrieved from http://ezproxy.nwmissouri.edu:2048/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&AuthType=cookie,ip,uid&db=s3h&AN=121530609&site=ehost-live&scope=site
NEXT: Paraphrase #1
The first assumption of this study was that severe physical punishment would be associated with increased cheating in college. This assumption proved true with the finding that students who reported receiving higher rates of being slapped, punched, or kicked by their caretakers endorsed increased levels of academic dishonesty. This outcome held true for both male and female students.
College students (both mail and female) whose parents or guardians had frequently punished them physically show a higher percentage approving of academic dishonesty.
A study about college students found a higher approval of academic dishonesty among students (both mail and female) whose parents or guardians had frequently punished them physically (Qualls, Figgars, & Gibbs, 2017, p. 14).
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