Guests and Topics: October 27

Tonight... The O'Reilly Factor is on!

After last night's dust-up at the Democratic debate between presidential candidates Connecticut Sen. Joseph Lieberman (search) and Massachusetts Sen. John Kerry (search) over Iraq, some are asking, are military veterans the only people qualified to analyze war?

The debate, which was co-sponsored by FOX News Channel and the Congressional Black Caucus Leadership Institute (search) and held in Detroit, saw Lieberman say that he could not understand the decisions of his rivals who serve in Congress to refuse to give more money to the troops.

"I didn't duck it, I didn't avoid it, I voted to support our troops and I am proud of it," Lieberman said. "If everyone had voted the way John Kerry did, the money wouldn't have been there to support our troops."

Kerry, in responding to Lieberman's comments said, "Well, Joe, I had seared in me an experience which you don't have, and that's the experience of being one of those troops on the front lines when the policy has gone wrong," he said. "And the way you best protect the troops is to guarantee that you put the troops in the safest, strongest position as fast as possible. Our troops are today more exposed, are in greater danger, because this president didn't put together a real coalition, because this president's been unwilling to share the burden and the task."

He continued, "what I voted for was to hold Saddam Hussein (search) accountable but to do it right. This president has done it wrong every step of the way."

Is it legitimate to say that war-time experience is more valuable when assessing a military conflict? Is experience in the military so profound that it elevates a person above people who have not served? Should we trust a candidate with military experience more than someone who has not served? Is Kerry overdoing this? We'll take a look at those questions.

Plus, as deadly wildfires ravage Southern California, does the state encourage its citizens to build homes in fire zones? Why are taxpayers paying for government subsidized fire insurance? Should it?

Also, what's the solution to internet crime? How can we reign in all the pornography, gambling and other illegal activity that is rampant on the World Wide Web?

And later, just what exactly is in the supplements Dr. Phil's (search) selling to help Americans control their weight?

Finally, don't miss our world-famous Talking Points Memo and "The Most Ridiculous Item of the Day!"

See you tonight in the No Spin Zone at at 8 p.m. and 11 p.m. ET!

--All topics and guests subject to change.

--The Associated Press contributed to this article.