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The Ways Juvenile Delinquency Originates From Socialization, Various Interactions among People, Institutions, and Societal Practices

Running header: &nbspJUVENILES AND SOCIETAL REACTIONS 1

TheWays Juvenile Delinquency Originates From Socialization, VariousInteractions among People, Institutions, and Societal Practices

TheWays Juvenile Delinquency Originates From Socialization, VariousInteractions among People, Institutions, and Societal Practices

Thereare many ways how juvenile delinquency originates from societalfactors. This character and misbehaviors have increased yearly, andthe reason behind this has become a concern to numerous researchers.The question that has become a bother is whether parents are doingenough to educate and control their child`s behaviors. In the lateryears, the codes of conduct were different compared to what happensnowadays when child behavior go against the law. These recent yearsthe criminal system has improved and become stringent. Children whoviolate the law are prescribed certain punishments, but still thereis a rise of juvenile delinquency cases. Another concern is whetherthe societal practices, socialization, and various interactions areresponsible for rising of juvenile delinquency cases. Are therechanges in the society that has caused the rise of behavior and whichway have they triggered juvenile delinquency.

Delinquencyand antisocial behaviors have been t influenced by adolescentinteraction and relationships with peers and family. People shouldunderstand early childhood interaction between family and childrencause long-term effects of children behaviors. The role of the peergroup as an institution of socialization can be a factor thatincreases children delinquencies. For example, instead of a childgetting involved in a natural group he or she might end up in adelinquent group. These groups will change the behavior of a child.In this group, the child acquires a sense of safety and security. Thechild will develop a knowledge of social interaction and behaves likeother group mates or the leader. A person should understand thatevery child has equal opportunities and the hierarchal structure ofthese groups involve children of similar opportunities. According toresearch, juvenile gang members considered the groups as a family.The child decides to join the gang because of protection forgettingthe changes it might cause to his or her behaviors. It is notsurprising that in some areas the children are assaulted when they donot join these groups. This shows that some children have no choicebut join these groups. For a person to understand the impact thatsociety has on juvenile delinquency is by understanding the socialsetting. In the setting, families may play a big part in children’sbehavior change. Other communities’ children will do illegalactivities since there are many gangs in the neighborhoods. If thechild survives all these factors, they may find themselves in thesame situations in the institutions they do their studies. For achild to evade such societal influence is almost impossible in somecommunities.

Inconclusion, the society, and social interactions have an influence inthe juvenile delinquency. These social factors are an avoidable insome communities. This has caused the current rise of juveniledelinquencies. Other factors have increased the social influence. Forexample, urbanization has changed the current social behavior, whichends up affecting the children and people of younger age. There is nosurprise about the results of the current research. It shows juveniledelinquencies have higher in the urban centers compared to the ruralareas. This depicts the difference between social cohesion and socialcontrol. In the future, it is expected that juvenile delinquencieswill increase. However, something should be done to change theseresults, and we expect changes that will lower this crime.

References

Chambliss,W. (2011).&nbspJuvenilecrime and justice&nbsp(1stEd.). Thousand Oaks, Calif.: SAGE.

McCord,J., Widom, C., &amp Crowell, N. (2001).&nbspJuvenilecrime, juvenile justice&nbsp(1stEd.). Washington, D.C.: National Academy Press.