A tiger penis sells for $1,300 (40,000 Thai Baht) on the black market in Thailand. The penis is the most popular part of the tiger and is eventually sold in China.
In 2010, nearly 140,000 cases of corruption was filed in China with over 146,000 people being punished.
According to a report by the Central Bank in China, over $120 Billion were stolen from government accounts by corrupt officials and laundering abroad between the mid 1990s until 2010. The United States was reported to be a top destination for the stolen funds.
A civil court case in New York demonstrated the supply chain and profits involved in the counterfeit watch industry.
A group imported fake watch parts from China for the price of 27 cents per watch. After assembling the counterfeit, the group then sold the watches to wholesalers at the price of $12 to $20 per watch. The wholesalers then sold the fake watches to street vendors for $20 to $35 per watch. The vendors then sold the watches to customers for various prices based on street bargaining, with some watches being sold for as much as $250.
Wildlife traffickers selling bear paws killed from bears in Russia and sold in China earn up to $50 for a set of 4.
Every year, between 4,000 and 4,500 tons of wildlife is trafficked through Vietnam, with a majority of the wildlife heading to China. Officials in Vietnam estimate that 90 percent of wildlife trafficking cases go undetected in the country.
Authorities in Myanmar reported 122 cases of human trafficking where women were brought into China and forced into marriage. The number of cases in 2010 was up from the 104 reported cases in 2009. 70 percent of all human trafficking cases in Myanmar involved forced marriage, with some parents selling their daughter for $1,000.
Native lizards weighting at least 500 grams are being sold by wildlife traffickers to foreign buyers for $2,300 (100,000 Philippine Pesos).
Microsoft President Steve Ballmer stated that the company losses 95 percent of its possible revenue in China due to software piracy.
In the first half of 2011, Chinese authorities conducted 336 investigative cases on the counterfeiting of pesticides, seeds and fertilizers. Counterfeit farming materials worth $23.5 Million (153 Million Yuan) was seized in the raids, along with 7,200 metric tons of counterfeit seeds.