Raising a child is not a game of chess. There is not a "next move."
When I was 12 was the last time I was spanked. It was by my mother. I couldn't help but laugh at her attempt. My very strong timber-faller stepdad then assaulted me by kicking and punching me. Do you know what lesson I learned? Despise him. 25 years later, that is the sum of my memory of him.
When I was younger, I was (along with my siblings) routinely beat by my father and watched my mother get beat when she tried to protect us from his abuse. I've always been a "thinker", so I reasoned at the time that since they could take everything away from me, I would hold on to the one thing they never could -- my mind. The result was that years later my mother complained to a therapist that she couldn't find a way to discipline (proper ways being tried at that time), because everything she came up with, I found some way to enjoy. With all of my stuff taken from me except for a bed and the clothes on my back, I entertained myself by imagining great armies of light and dark in the light coming through my windows and the shade in the corner and visualized them battling it out. Consequences: Nothing learned from the punishment, but a great imagination developed!
Isaac Asimov wrote in one of his books, "violence is the last refuge of the incompetent."
My daughter is 14. I have spanked her, but not since she was 3 or 4 (and then for justifications I have since learned were not the best means of achieving my end goals). She has rules. She has structure. And, quite importantly, she follows the rules most of the time and where she breaks them unintentionally, I remind her of the rules, but where she breaks them on purpose, there are consequences catered both to what she desires (the punishment being restricting or taking them away) and ensuring such behavior does not recur (in that future punishments will be greater in whichever way is most appropriate for her particular thing about which she cares.)
Your goal as a parent ought not be one of controlling and forcing your child -- it will serve zero purpose in helping them in their future lives and seriously damage their perception of you for years to come. Your goal ought to be to help them be critically-thinking, well-balanced adults.
To that end, I suggest getting to know your child better by spending time with them in activities they enjoy, chatting about their day-to-day lives, playing various games (either digital or real-world), and even asking their opinion about various things such as philosophy, politics, religion, sports, etc. If you get to know them better, you will understand them better. When you understand where someone is coming from; when you can see something through their eyes; when they feel you have walked a mile in their shoes, you will be granted respect (respect is something earned, not the result of a demand acceded to.) With that respect your child(ren) will not suddenly become perfect angels, but will be more receptive to your guidance.
The guidance and instruction you provide, however, must be in a form suitable for the situation. Remember the old saying, "a man convinced against his will is of the same opinion still."
As a parent, you are a leader. Lead by example and remember there are 2 types of leaders (in a summary fashion): those who are followed because others are forced and those who follow because others love them.
The choice you make as to which type of leader you are will define all of your choices from there on out.