Guests and Topics: May 16

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Here's just some of what we've got planned for you tonight:

Newsweek magazine admitted today it may have bungled its story last week about U.S. interrogators at Guantanamo Bay Naval Base (search) allegedly flushing a copy of the Muslim holy book, the Quran (search), down the toilet. The report has sparked riots throughout the Muslim world. In its latest issue, on newstands today, the magazine is apologizing to the families of victims. But did their apology go far enough? We'll debate it the Media Research Center's Brent Bozell and Bill Press author of "Bush Must Go"

Then, Mexican President Vicente Fox came under criticism this weekend after he said on Friday that Mexicans were willing to take jobs ''that not even blacks want to do in the United States.''

Fox's remarks on Friday came a day after Mexico announced it would formally protest recent U.S. immigration reforms, including the decision to extend walls along the border and make it harder for illegal migrants to get driver's licenses.

Will Fox's controversial comments, which the Mexican president has subsequently backed away from, make things even worse as the immigration debate continues on both sides of the border?

Plus, we'll more exclusive video from "Operation Matador (search)" and get the latest from the region when we talk with "War Stories" host Oliver North live from Iraq!

These stories and much more ... Don't miss your opportunity to join the debate tonight at 9 p.m. ET!

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--The Associated Press contributed to this story.

About the Show

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.