Gaming & gambling

Screen time and crime: The Crime Substitution Hypothesis revisited

Mark D. Griffiths and Mike Sutton. 2015.  Screen time and crime: The Crime Substitution Hypothesis revisited. Education and Health 33(4),85-87.  PDF
 

Gaming addiction in adolescence revisited

Mark D. Griffiths. 2014. Gaming addiction in adolescence revisited. Education and Health 32(4),125-129. PDF
 

Adolescent trolling in online environments: A brief overview

Mark D. Griffiths. 2014. Adolescent trolling in online environments: A brief overview. Education and Health 32(3),85-87. PDF

Child and adolescent social gaming: What are the issues of concern?

Mark D. Griffiths. 2014. Child and adolescent social gaming: What are the issues of concern?. Education and Health 32(1),19-22. PDF

Adolescent gambling via social networking sites: A brief overview

Mark D. Griffiths. 2013. Adolescent gambling via social networking sites: A brief overview. Education and Health 31(4),84-87. PDF

Proposing the Crime Substitution Hypothesis: Exploring the possible causal relationship between excessive adolescent video game playing, social networking and crime reduction

Mark D. Griffiths and Mike Sutton. 2013. Proposing the Crime Substitution Hypothesis: Exploring the possible causal relationship between excessive adolescent video game playing, social networking and crime reduction. Education and Health 31(1),17-21. PDF

Adolescent online gaming addiction

Daria J. Kuss and Mark D. Griffiths. 2012. Adolescent online gaming addiction. Education and Health 30(1),15-17. PDF

Simulated gambling in video gaming: What are the implications for adolescents?

Mark D. Griffiths, Daniel L. King and Paul H. Delfabbro. 2012. Simulated gambling in video gaming: What are the implications for adolescents? Education and Health 30(3),68-70. PDF

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