Guests and Topics: December 2

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December 2:

Did British private contractors fire at innocent victims in Iraq? Judge for yourself when we show you the shocking amateur video at the center of this investigation!

Then, the debate over convicted murderer Stanley ‘Tookie’ Williams' pending execution continues. California Governor Arnold Schwarzenegger has agreed to meet with Williams on Dec. 8, the first time a governor has agreed to a private meeting with an inmate since former Gov. Pete Wilson rejected a clemency request in 1992. So does Wilson think the upcoming meeting is a good idea? We’ll ask him tonight!

Also, Congressman John Murtha says the Army is “worn out.” Does he know something that we don’t? We’ll talk to two representatives recently back from Iraq and get the real scoop on the situation on the ground there. Rep. Tim Murphy (R-PA) and Rep. Jim Marshall (D-GA) will be here.

And, we’ll follow-up on our eminent domain segment from yesterday and tell you about the biggest eminent domain case in history – one that could displace 6,000 Florida residents! Riviera Beach Mayor Michael Brown tells us why he supports the plan.

Then, did you know that border patrol uniforms are made in Mexico? Does this pose a threat to national security by making it easier for uniforms to get into the hands of smugglers and drug cartels? National Border Patrol Council’s T.J. Bonner weighs in.

Plus, did the school and community where a Seattle, WA teacher was convicted of child molestation know about it and do nothing? We’ll ask the attorney representing some of the families, Anne Bremner in this mind-blowing case.

These stories and much more ... don't miss "Hannity & Colmes" tonight at 9 p.m. ET!

The Associated Press contributed to this report.

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Fast-paced and hard-hitting, "Hannity & Colmes" brings viewers a heated discussion in a nightly face-off. Relishing in controversial topics, personalities and social issues, conservative radio commentator Sean Hannity and liberal radio personality Alan Colmes offer their points-of-view in an often animated, always compelling debate.

But, unlike similar debate shows — which often appear scripted — "Hannity & Colmes" conducts a live, spur of the moment deliberation on politics and social topics. Also, differentiating the show is its dedication to "move away from the Beltway," bringing audiences an alternative discussion program without the "in" comments.

Adding fuel to the fire, several high-profile guests have joined the program on a wide-range of topics.

"With guests who are 'in the middle of the fight,' we're able to hear their point-of-view on the topics, as well as advance our own feelings," said Hannity.

"Believe it or not, I agree with that statement," quipped Colmes.