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dc.contributor.authorPerret, Lea C.
dc.contributor.authorOrri, Massimiliano
dc.contributor.authorBoivin, Michel
dc.contributor.authorOuellet‐Morin, Isabelle
dc.contributor.authorDenault, Anne‐Sophie
dc.contributor.authorCôté, Sylvana
dc.contributor.authorTremblay, Richard Ernest
dc.contributor.authorRenaud, Johanne
dc.contributor.authorTurecki, Gustavo
dc.contributor.authorGeoffroy, Marie-Claude
dc.date.accessioned2021-04-28T13:57:50Z
dc.date.availableNO_RESTRICTIONfr
dc.date.available2021-04-28T13:57:50Z
dc.date.issued2020-02-03
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/1866/24968
dc.publisherWileyfr
dc.subjectAdolescencefr
dc.subjectLongitudinal cohortfr
dc.subjectSuicidal ideationfr
dc.subjectSuicide attemptfr
dc.subjectQuebec Longitudinal Study of Child Developmentfr
dc.titleCybervictimization in adolescence and its association with subsequent suicidal ideation/attempt beyond face‐to‐face victimization : a longitudinal population‐based studyfr
dc.typeArticlefr
dc.contributor.affiliationUniversité de Montréal. École de santé publiquefr
dc.identifier.doi10.1111/jcpp.13158
dcterms.abstractBackground Cross‐sectional associations have been documented between cybervictimization and suicidal risk; however, prospective associations remain unclear. Methods Participants were members of the Quebec Longitudinal Study of Child Development (QLSCD), a prospective birth cohort of 2,120 individuals followed from birth (1997/98) to age 17 years (2014/15). Cybervictimization and face‐to‐face victimization experienced since the beginning of the school year, as well as serious suicidal ideation and/or suicide attempt were self‐reported at ages 13, 15 and 17 years. Results In cross‐sectional analyses at 13, 15 and 17 years, adolescents cybervictimized at least once had, respectively, 2.3 (95% CI = 1.64–3.19), 4.2 (95% CI = 3.27–5.41) and 3.5 (95% CI = 2.57–4.66) higher odds of suicidal ideation/attempt after adjusting for confounders including face‐to‐face victimization, prior mental health symptoms and family hardship. Sensitivity analyses suggested that cybervictimization only and both cyber‐ and face‐to‐face victimization were associated with a higher risk of suicidal ideation/attempt compared to face‐to‐face victimization only and no victimization; however, analyses were based on small n. In prospective analyses, cybervictimization was not associated with suicidal ideation/attempt 2 years later after accounting for baseline suicidal ideation/attempt and other confounders. In contrast, face‐to‐face victimization was associated with suicidal ideation/attempt 2 years later in the fully adjusted model, including cybervictimization. Conclusions The cross‐sectional association between cybervictimization and suicidal ideation/attempt is independent from face‐to‐face victimization. The absence of a prospective association suggested short‐term effects of cybervictimization on suicidal ideation/attempt.fr
dcterms.languageengfr
UdeM.ReferenceFournieParDeposantdoi: 10.1111/jcpp.13158fr
UdeM.VersionRioxxVersion acceptée / Accepted Manuscriptfr
oaire.citationTitleJournal of child psychology and psychiatryfr
oaire.citationVolume61fr
oaire.citationIssue8fr
oaire.citationStartPage866
oaire.citationEndPage874fr


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