Author(s): James Franklin*
Socialization (see spelling variations) is the process of internalizing social norms and ideologies in sociology. Socialization envelops both learning and educating and is hence "the means by which social and social coherence are accomplished. Socialization is essentially the entire process of learning throughout a person's life and a major factor in adult and child behavior, beliefs, and actions. The society in which socialization occurs may experience desirable outcomes, which are sometimes referred to as "moral." The consensus of the society has an effect on individual views, which typically lean toward what the society considers acceptable or "normal." Maintaining that agents are not blank slates predetermined by their environment, socialization provides only a partial explanation for human beliefs and behaviors; there is evidence from scientific research that people are shaped by both genes and social influences. The first stage is known as the pre-conventional stage, during which a person, typically a child, views the world in terms of pain and pleasure and bases all of their moral choices solely on this perception. Second, acceptance of social norms regarding right and wrong, even when there are no consequences for disobedience or obedience, is a characteristic of the conventional stage, which is typical for adults and adolescents. At long last, the post-traditional stage (all the more seldom accomplished) happens on the off chance that an individual maneuvers past society's standards to consider unique moral standards while settling on moral choices.
The Journal of International Social Research received 27 citations as per Google Scholar report