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Spanking, slapping, smacking, pinching, hair-pulling, whipping, paddling – corporal punishment by any name or means is prohibited in Sweden, both at home and in school. Slowly, though, more and more parents voluntarily refrained from its use and corporal punishment was prohibited throughout the educational system in 1958. Until the 1960s, nine out of ten preschool children in Sweden were spanked at home.Albania (2010), Andorra (2014), Argentina (2014), Austria (1989), Benin (2015), Bolivia (2014), Brazil (2014), Bulgaria (2000), Cabo Verde (2013), Republic of Congo (2010), Costa Rica (2008), Croatia (1999), Cyprus (1994), Denmark (1997), Estonia (2014), Finland (1983), Germany (2000), Greece (2006), Honduras (2013), Hungary (2004), Iceland (2003), Ireland (2015), Israel (2000), Kenya (2010), Latvia (1998), Liechtenstein (2008), Luxembourg (2008), TFYR Macedonia (2013), Malta (2014), Republic of Moldova (2008), Mongolia (2016), the Netherlands (2007), New Zealand (2007), Nicaragua (2014), Norway (1987), Peru (2015), Poland (2010), Portugal (2007), Romania (2004), San Marino (2014), South Sudan (2011), Spain (2007), Sweden (1979), Togo (2007), Tunisia (2010), Turkmenistan (2002), Ukraine (2003), Uruguay (2007), Venezuela (2007) Source: End Corporal …the UN Secretary-General’s Study on Violence against Children has recommended full prohibition of all corporal punishment of children, in all settings, in all states. ‘Economic development and the institution of paid parental leave decreased parents’ stress level.Technological inventions produced safer homes, lessening the need for harsh discipline’, Janson says.But even small amounts of spanking made a difference," Straus says.

The research results will be presented Friday, Sept.

25, 2009, at the 14th International Conference on Violence, Abuse and Trauma, in San Diego, Calif. This research shows that avoiding spanking and correcting misbehavior in other ways can help that happen," Straus says.

"The results of this research have major implications for the well being of children across the globe." "It is time for psychologists to recognize the need to help parents end the use of corporal punishment and incorporate that objective into their teaching and clinical practice.

‘Still, without the ban on corporal punishment, parents’ boundaries would be much vaguer and violence more common’, she says.

‘Decreasing violence against children is a slow process, but we are moving ahead.’ BRIS (Children’s Rights in Society) is a non-governmental organisation with no party-political or religious affiliations that supports children in distress, with the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child as a guide.