Recent news reports, such as the downfall of Bo Xilai, as well as reports of watchdog groups such as Transparency International, emphasize the heightened corruption risk that companies doing business in China face. Not only does the Chinese culture value gift giving and relationship building, but, because of the government structure, a large proportion of employees there are foreign officials. This increases the range of business activity that may give rise to FCPA liability. Plus, China’s top leaders have been paying more attention to official corruption and have taken steps to strengthen their own laws against bribery and step up enforcement. A recent webinar focused on the topic of Chinese corruption risk. The panelists, partners at Gibson Dunn & Crutcher LLP and Herbert Smith Freehills LLP, discussed: the current state of anti-corruption law and enforcement in China; China-specific anti-corruption issues; FCPA enforcement actions stemming from bribery in China; and ways to mitigate the FCPA risks of doing business there. This article summarizes the key takeaways from the webinar, focusing in particular on the lessons for companies that do business in China and lawyers that represent such companies.