• With: Peter Johnson, Jr., Jonna Spilbor, Anna Sigga Nicolazzi

    This is a rush transcript from "Hannity," June 27, 2013. This copy may not be in its final form and may be updated.

    SEAN HANNITY, HOST: Tonight, we have full coverage of the George Zimmerman murder trial, and later on the program, we will hear from our law enforcement experts Mark Fuhrman and Rod Wheeler as they break down all the details of the investigation.

    But first, today marked day four of the trial, and when the prosecution's so-called star witness returned to the stand for the second straight day, she was grilled by the defense. Rachel Jeantel, friend of Trayvon Martin not only revealed that she changed her initial story about what she heard during the cell phone conversation on the night of the shooting, she also admitted that she lied under oath.

    Let's take a look at some of the highlights.


    UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Those facts included you saying that Mr. Zimmerman said, what you doing around here?


    UNIDENTIFIED MALE: You do acknowledge, though, the first time that you were asked that question in your interview with Mr. Crump later that day, your response was that Mr. Zimmerman said, what are you talking about?

    JEANTEL: Yes.

    UNIDENTIFIED MALE: So it was racial, but it was because Trayvon Martin put race in this?

    JEANTEL: No.

    UNIDENTIFIED MALE: You don't think that's a racial comment?

    JEANTEL: No.

    UNIDENTIFIED MALE: You don't think that creepy (bleep) is a racial comment?

    JEANTEL: No.

    UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Again, you lied because you wanted to give a plausible answer to Ms. Fulton as to why you didn't go to the wake?

    JEANTEL: Yes, sir.

    UNIDENTIFIED MALE: But on the April 2nd interview, you were in fact under oath.

    JEANTEL: Yes, sir.

    UNIDENTIFIED MALE: And you knew that?

    JEANTEL: Yes, sir.


    HANNITY: So the prosecution's quote, "star witness" have a credibility problem.

    Here with reaction, Fox News legal analyst, Peter Johnson, Jr. Attorney Jonna Spilbor is with us. And prosecutor Anna Sigga Nicolazzi. Creepy ass cracker, all that, because that's what was said, and the "n" word, Peter.


    HANNITY: What do you think about that?

    JOHNSON: Well, if this is the prosecution's star witness, I really don't want to see the worst witness if that prosecution intends to win this case. The case in terms of prosecution was supposed to be about racial attitudes of George Zimmerman and now front and center, we hear Trayvon Martin invoking the "n" word and invoking, yes, another bad word, cracker. So I think it's backfired in a big way.

    HANNITY: Anna, you're the prosecutor?

    ANNA SIGGA NICOLAZZI, PROSECUTOR: Yes, I'm going to disagree. That's what we do. But you know what? This is a teenager. If anyone has look at the billboard charts lately, this is what you're hearing in the lyrics, and while it's not right, I wish they weren't there, this is how kids are talking. And so, it is not so unexpected, and I actually say it goes towards her credibility that she says those words because that is what he said.

    HANNITY: You believe she was a credible, helpful witness for the prosecution?

    NICOLAZZI: Yes, I do.

    HANNITY: In spite of the lies, and she writes a letter and she couldn't even read the letter? We'll get to that in a second.

    NICOLAZZI: She can't really write very well. We're not talking about a woman who is extremely educated.

    HANNITY: She said she wrote the letter.

    NICOLAZZI: You take your witnesses as you find them, and you cannot get away from the fact that this is the young woman who was on the phone with Trayvon Martin at the time of his death. I agree with you that the -- the defense, if they had kept her on the stand for a half an hour or an hour, I think I'd be sitting here a little differently. But I think the longer they kept her on, which is much too long, she strengthened her position.

    HANNITY: I might agree with that point. Jonna.

    JONNA SPILBOR, DEFENSE ATTORNEY: Every time she opened her mouth, she chipped away at her own credibility, so much so that I really don't think she has any. This is the prosecution's star witness. You know going in -- I agree that you take your witnesses as you find them. The prosecution had to know that she was going to be an awful witness. Don't put her on first. Put your case on and save her for last in case you can get away with not putting her on at all.

    HANNITY: Good. I agree with her.

    JOHNSON: Here is the issue. I feel sorry for her as a person, forced into the situation. But in some ways --