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Kidnapping Ordeal Ends in Idaho; FBI Rescues Abducted Teen; Wildfire, Floods Ravage Parts of U.S.; FEMA Denies Fire Funds for Arizona; Bleacher Report

Aired August 11, 2013 - 06:00   ET



UNIDENTIFIED MALE: The suspect, James Lee DiMaggio, was shot and killed.


BRIANNA KEILAR, CNN ANCHOR: Breaking overnight, alleged kidnapper James DiMaggio is dead and 16-year-old Hannah Anderson is alive. We have details on the dramatic rescue after a week-long manhunt.


UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: I'm so glad she's safe!


UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: Oh, my God, she's safe.


CHRISTI PAUL, CNN ANCHOR: Also new this morning, Hannah Anderson's family, you seen there, rejoicing with word that she's safe. You're going to hear their first reactions when they got the news.

KEILAR: And the fire wasn't damaging enough. That is the word from FEMA about that wildfire in Arizona that took the lives of 19 firefighters. What prompted the national agency to make that claim?

PAUL: Well, happy Sunday! Thanks so much for spending some time with us here. I'm Christi Paul.

KEILAR: And I'm Brianna Keilar. It is 6:01 on the East Coast. Thanks for joining us for NEW DAY SUNDAY.

We have breaking news overnight. A week-long kidnapping ordeal is over. The suspect, dead. His captive, safe and hopefully soon to be reunited with her father.

PAUL: Yes, if not already.

KEILAR: Yes. PAUL: But a drama that began near San Diego ended 1,000 miles away in the rugged wilderness near Morehead Lake, Idaho. In fact, here's CNN's Miguel Marquez now.


MIGUEL MARQUEZ, CNN CORRESPONDENT (voice-over): Exclusive CNN video of FBI hostage rescue team members and other federal agents heading out on a dramatic rescue mission. Amazingly, the teams in full tactical gear were delivered to waiting helicopters in a U-Haul van. A modest start to an enormously successful mission.

BILL GORE, SAN DIEGO COUNTY SHERIFF: Suspect James Lee DiMaggio was shot and killed. Hannah Anderson was located with DiMaggio. She appears well.

MARQUEZ: The FBI team moved in on foot to confront James DiMaggio.

MARQUEZ (on camera): The area where these two individuals were seen is about 30 miles from Cascade. The only way to access it is by helicopter.

MARQUEZ (voice-over): The pair was spotted first from the air near their camp site. Teams on foot then moved in.

MARY ROCK, FBI SPECIAL AGENT: Special agents with the FBI hostage rescue team, along with Salt Lake City division of the FBI, observed Hannah and the suspect near Morehead Lake at a camp site. Agents moved in to rescue Hannah. The suspect is deceased.

MARQUEZ: FBI releasing few details, saying the entire operation will now be reviewed by a team heading here from Washington. With DiMaggio considered armed and dangerous and Hannah a potential hostage, the stakes enormous.

ANDREA DEARDEN, ADA COUNTY, IDAHO SHERIFF'S OFFICE: This is a homicide suspect that was in a very rugged area, and we had a 16-year- old girl. We had to look at the tactical issues. It is certainly a complex search.

MARQUEZ: A complex and successful operation ending a week of fear and grief.

Miguel Marquez, CNN, Cascade, Idaho.


PAUL: And more of our coverage breaking overnight. We turn now to San Diego, where Hannah Anderson's family is, as you can imagine, over the moon after hearing news of her rescue.

KEILAR: That's right. And CNN's Casey Wian is outside of the sheriff's department there.

Casey, this has been such a difficult time for the family and for Hannah's friends. How are they doing and what's next for them?

CASEY WIAN, CNN CORRESPONDENT: Well, Brianna and Christi, they're doing a lot better than they were a week ago. They were absolutely overjoyed, those family members of Hannah Anderson, when they got the news that she was found safe and physically unharmed. Let's listen to what they had to say.


UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: Oh, my God, she's coming home!

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: I want to cry because I'm so happy and I don't have any tears left.

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: I know, I've been crying so much.

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: It's been such a hard week.

BRANDO FAMBROUGH, HANNAH'S RELATIVE: I was like, maybe the Chargers will finally win the Super Bowl or something. It was just -- but even better than that. Ten times better than Charger -- you know? It was the most excitement you could even imagine. I just don't - I don't know what to say.

SARA BRITT, HANNAH'S GRANDMOTHER: We had to put the murder of Ethan and Tina on hold in the back of our minds because we had to totally focus on Hannah, period. So now we can take our time to grieve my daughter and my grandson.

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: But we have our granddaughter.

BRITT: But we have our granddaughter and couldn't ask for anything more. We all cheered and hugged and loved and cried and, you name it, we did it, and we're just so happy, just so happy and relieved and Hannah will be fine.


WIAN: The next step is for Hannah's father, Brett Anderson, to be reunited with his daughter. We're expecting that to happen today. Where they're going to head after they leave Idaho, we are not sure. That will obviously be a very joyous but also a very difficult father- daughter reunion.

Christi. Brianna.

PAUL: Yes, and the healing that has yet to come for both of them.

Casey, let me ask you, I mean, we watched law enforcement there so committed, working overtime on this case. What was their reaction?

WIAN: Well, a source told my colleague, Paul Vercammen, last night that the reaction inside the San Diego County Sheriff's office war room, if you will, was one of jubilation. They described 30 agents, law enforcement officers, seasoned detectives hugging each other, shouting as if they had just won the Super Bowl. There was also, though, some remorse, if you will, in that the suspect, James DiMaggio, was shot. The San Diego County Sheriff said that he wanted him to face justice in a court of law.

PAUL: Well, the nice thing is, a lot of people saying because he is dead, she won't have to go through, you know, the court system. But I'm wondering, do -- are authorities closer to recognizing whether this was an act of premeditation and how much Hannah may or may not have seen?

WIAN: Law enforcement officials were very clear last night, because this is an FBI agent-involved shooting, they are not going to be releasing any details of their investigation. They are saying nothing about how this happened, and why this happened, how the shooting went down. Obviously, there are several lines of inquiry that they're going to be looking at over the next several days and they are just not coming forward with any details about the investigation right now.

PAUL: All righty, Casey Wian, thank you so much for keeping us apprised of what's going on there. We appreciate it.

KEILAR: And there's so much still to know about this story, you know, that will come out, hopefully in the coming days, but maybe it will take even longer as they go through this investigation process.

PAUL: Well, and I know her grandparents have said, we're going to let her speak as she's comfortable. And who knows how much time that's going to, you know, take for them.


PAUL: That's what's most important.

KEILAR: Wow, a long process ahead for them as well.

We're going to turn now to severe weather across the country. Fire and water out west. Destructive wildfires still racing through southern California, while violent floodwaters are claiming more lives from the East Coast all the way to the Rockies. Let's go ahead now and bring in meteorologist Jennifer Delgado. She's in the CNN Severe Weather Center.

And it certainly is severe, Jennifer. We're dealing with a lot of really unfortunate weather, different kinds of weather, for a lot of people across the U.S.

JENNIFER DELGADO, CNN CORRESPONDENT: That's right. You know, we are talking about extreme flooding, as well as fires.

Now, let's start off right now talking about a fire. The Santa Clarita Fire. And I think we have video of. And we have some good news to report. That fire is now, it looks like 90 percent contained. Now, what we saw, improvement of weather conditions across the region, and that really helped firefighters tremendously.

As we move over to our graphics and we show you back over to the fires that we've been battling over the last couple days across parts of California, we talk about the Banning Fire and the Silver Fire. Now, the relative humidity at 53 percent with the winds at 11 miles per hour. Now, we are going to continue to see winds today, as well as tomorrow, gusting up to 25 miles per hour. But notice those temperatures are going to be climbing and it also means we're going to start to see that relative humidity dropping a bit more over the next couple days. But we do know the fire is now 70 percent contained. That's an improvement over yesterday when we were only at 45 percent containment.

Now over to the rain. Yes, the totals have been impressive. Of course, we talked about some of these locations. More than 15 inches over five days. Well, here's a look at the last four hours - or I should say 48 hours. And some of the areas, including northern parts of Arkansas, have picked up the most precipitation.

As we go through the next 48 hours, all along this boundary system, we're still going to squeeze out more of that rain, one to two inches, especially across parts of the Tennessee Valley and the Southeast. On a wider view, we're tracking severe storm potential up towards the northern plains.

But it's not all bad out there, guys. We are going to see a cool down we're all going to experience. It looks like to be fall-like temperatures over the next couple days. These numbers are pretty nice out there. We're talking 70s and we should still be in the 90s, guys.

KEILAR: Oh, we'll take that.

PAUL: I love it!

KEILAR: Jennifer, thank you.

DELGADO: I am not a fall fan. I'm not a fall fan.


DELGADO: I'd rather keep the 90s. No, I'm not.

PAUL: Really?

DELGADO: I'd rather sweat because I like the humidity.

PAUL: I'm sorry, I'm not with you on that one.

KEILAR: I like you, Jennifer, but I'm not with you on the weather.

DELGADO: We disagree. We disagree now. All right. Feel free.

KEILAR: Thanks, Jennifer Delgado. We appreciate it.

DELGADO: Take care.

PAUL: Hey, you remember the Yarnell wildfire, right, in Arizona?


PAUL: I mean it burned 8,000 acres. It killed 19 firefighters.

KEILAR: Terrible fire.

PAUL: But - yes. But the news now is that the Obama administration says the disaster does not qualify for federal aid.

KEILAR: So what happened when Arizona's governor pressed the president on her request? We have details, next.


KEILAR: Good morning, New York, where Lady Liberty is kind of waking up there as the sun rises on the city. Beautiful day in New York City today. Eighty-three degrees. Mostly sunny. I think, you know, this is the day you want to grab your blanket, throw it out on the great lawn, maybe go for an outdoor snooze, I think. That'd be nice.

PAUL: You know what I think of a snooze, because it's a wake-up call, right?

KEILAR: Yes, so that's a little early. A little early.

PAUL: 3:00 a.m.? 2:00 a.m., I guess, yes?


PAUL: I don't even know what time it was. I just know my alarm went off.

We're so glad to have you back here with NEW DAY.

You know, most of the U.S. embassies that were closed all week, you've probably been following this, because of a terror threat are back open today. In fact, the State Department says 18 of the 19 posts in the Middle East, Africa and Asia will reopen.

KEILAR: There is, of course, one exception, and that is the embassy in Yemen. It is still closed over fears of an al Qaeda attack. The embassy in Lahore, Pakistan, will also remain shut, but that's because of a separate threat.

Now we know more about the four victims of Friday's plane crash in Connecticut. This plane slammed upside down into a house. It killed two children inside that home. They are identified as 1-year-old Madison Mitchell and her 13-year-old sister Sadie (ph).

PAUL: Authorities say 54-year-old William Henningsgaard and his 17-year-old son Max were on that plane that both were killed. They were from the Seattle area. The NTSB says it does appear anything was wrong with the plane before that crash, which just makes it more complicated and questionable.

We're going to be watching for a verdict this week, meanwhile, in the Boston racketeering trial of James "Whitey" Bulger. Jurors resume deliberations tomorrow, the fifth day they'll be weighing the verdict. Bulger, a reputed mob boss, is linked to 19 murders. He's been on the run for 16 years until his capture in 2011.

KEILAR: I know, a very long time.

And the military trial of Major Nidal Hasan resumes tomorrow at Ft. Hood, Texas. Hasan has admitted gunning down 13 people in a shooting rampage at the Army post. He is representing himself. His standby attorneys want off the case. They say Hasan is trying to get the death penalty. The judge refused to let the attorneys walk, but they are appealing her ruling.

PAUL: Well, we were just talking about this. Arizona is going head to head with Washington again. This time it's over federal money to help people recover from that devastating fire earlier this summer. Some people feel as though the Obama administration is breaking its promise. And CNN's Rene Marsh has more for us.


RENE MARSH, CNN CORRESPONDENT (voice-over): The Yarnell Hill Fire captured national attention when 19 firefighters died.

BARACK OBAMA, PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES: We are heartbroken about what happened.

MARSH: The fire destroyed more than 100 homes and burned more than 8,000 acres. President Obama pledged support and so did Vice President Biden, although they weren't specific.

JOE BIDEN, VICE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES: We also owe you. We also owe your families.

MARSH: But now that FEMA has denied Arizona's request for federal money to rebuild, Governor Jan Brewer says, "Arizonans are left questioning what help were they willing to give?" And Arizona Senator John McCain is calling it "a shame that FEMA couldn't find it within their mission to help rebuild their homes and lives."

While FEMA did provide money to help with firefighting efforts, it told Brewer damage to uninsured residences was "not of such severity and magnitude" that the state couldn't pay for it. That sparked local outrage.

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Arizonans will take care of ourselves. However, I think it's just disgusting.

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: We could have used that money, particularly for the people who are uninsured. They could have used that money to get back on their feet.

MARSH: Brewer, a Republican, has had a frosty relationship with President Obama, including this finger-wagging incident last year, but it was all smiles when she greeted the president just this past week and afterwards tweeted, "met with @barackobama this morning about federal assistance for the Yarnell Fire. He assured me he would look into it. Meeting was positive."


PAUL: And thanks to Rene Marsh reporting there. Arizona has 30 days to appeal the decision, and Governor Brewer says the state is exploring that option.

KEILAR: Now, meantime, vacation has started for the Obamas. The first family is on Martha's Vineyard for their summer getaway. They will be on the island off the coast of Massachusetts for about a week, a little more than that, before they return to the White House.

PAUL: All righty, let's go to Florida ourselves here. An old power plant came crashing down yesterday, kind of like a tower of Legos. Take a look at the video. Look at that. There it goes!

KEILAR: Yes, this is in suburban Miami. The planned implosion brought down two power-generating units and a pair of smokestacks. Officials with Florida Power and Light said the equipment was old and not need anymore.

PAUL: All righty, so, what's your punishment for missing just one day of work? In the Major Leagues, mind you.

KEILAR: OK, well, we can ask A-Rod, you know? He can tell us. New reports show that the Yankees went after him for missing a day. And wait until you hear the fine they slapped on him!


KEILAR: Well, people are downright miffed. I've heard them say they are annoyed. They're almost beside themselves because of the battle going on right now between CBS and Time Warner Cable.

PAUL: Well, yeah, and it's because more than 3 million customers in cities around the country can't get CBS or, more specifically, the PGA Championship going on this weekend!

KEILAR: The important part. Yes. You want to see that. Brian Stelter was on NEW DAY Friday and says there is still some hope, though.


BRIAN STELTER, GUEST HOST, CNN'S RELIABLE SOURCES: They are negotiating again. This reminds me of some high school relationship where the girl and boy stop talking for a few days and everybody wonders what's wrong with them. Well, now they're talking again. At least they're talking. So maybe they'll get back together.

And, you know, I've got to wonder, in a few days, maybe there will be a deal now that they're negotiating again. But in the meantime, the reputations of both these companies, as expected, are declining. A poll came out yesterday that showed that Time Warner Cable has been hit a lot harder than CBS among the public, but CBS is taking a beating, too. You know, viewers come away disliking both sides in these fights.

MICHAELA PEREIRA, CNN ANCHOR, "NEW DAY": Well, how much can the people at home that have those remote controls in their hands, how much can their patience be tested? We've got football season around the corner.

STELTER: Right, right.

PEREIRA: People are going to vote with their remotes.

STELTER: Even this weekend, you know, big golf tournament on CBS and viewers in New York and L.A. won't be able to watch it unless this is resolved. We can vote for - vote with our remotes, and we can also pressure Congress and the legislators to do something about this because although right now, you know, in Congress there's not a lot of interest in fixing these laws that govern how all this happens, maybe in the future these laws will be reformed. Not going to affect this fight, but it might affect fights down the road.


PAUL: Everybody's saying just, come on, get back together and let's get on with it. You can see more about the CBS and Warner Cable disagreement coming up a little bit later this morning. Brian's going to be guest hosting "Reliable Sources." So that's coming up for you at 11:00 right here on CNN.

KEILAR: Now, so we know that if you have CBS in New York or L.A. and you want to watch the PGA Championship today, you are just, like, hating life today, OK, because we're - I mean we're going to be telling you what's going on if you're not getting it.

PAUL: I know. I know. The leader in today's PGA championship hadn't won a major in 10 years, but right now he's just 18 holes away from breaking the streak! Joe Carter has more in this "Bleacher Report" update.

JOE CARTER, BLEACHER REPORT: Hi. Good morning, guys.

Yes, Jim Furyk is the leader today. Actually, he has a one-shot lead. But I will tell you, there are a number of golfers that are within striking distance of Mr. Furyk, so it makes for great TV. I don't mean to rub it in to those -- for those that don't get a chance to see it today, but it is certainly going to be a wide-open field. And win or lose at the end of today, Jim Furyk is certainly putting up a good fight so far.

You've got to keep in mind, this guy did not make the cut at the U.S. Open or the British Open this season, but now he is so close to winning his first major since 2003. And, of course, you've got to talk about Tiger Woods. And again yesterday he did not play very well. He missed several makable putts and he knows it.


TIGER WOODS, PROFESSIONAL GOLFER: Well, I'm just not joyous, that's for sure. You know, it's just one of those weeks where I didn't quite hit it well enough and didn't make enough putts.


CARTER: Well, according to an ESPN report, the Yankees front office plans to dock Alex Rodriguez one day's pay for seeking a second opinion on his quad injury a few weeks back. Now, the loss of one day pay will cost A-Rod more than $150,000. That one-day figure is, of course, etracted (ph) from the $28 million in total salary the Yankees are paying him this season. Now, A-Rod is currently appealing his 211- game suspension and he is expected to be back in the lineup with the Yankees later on this afternoon against the Tigers.

And one final story. The New York Giants and Pittsburgh Steelers, they've won four of the last eight Super Bowls. And last night they squared off in their first preseason game of the year. Both teams looked pretty good, but Victor Cruz looked especially good. You know, this guy was a long-shot at training camp three years ago. This summer, though, he signed a nice five-year contract worth $43 million.

And by the way, guys, the NFL season officially starts in 28 days and 14 hours.

PAUL: Fourteen hours!

CARTER: Fourteen hours.

PAUL: Just to make sure.

CARTER: We're counting this (INAUDIBLE).

PAUL: I see people on - yes, people on FaceBook are going crazy.


CARTER: That's the "Bleacher Report" update. Guys, back to you.

KEILAR: Joe, thank you so much.

And it's funny because he talks about A-Rod, $150,000 a day, $28 million. Well, you could get paid like A-Rod or you could just win the Powerball, right?

PAUL: Powerball, yes.

KEILAR: And we have more winners who are coming forward to claim their share of that staggering $448 million jackpot from Wednesday night's Powerball drawing.

PAUL: Yes, apparently a group of New Jersey workers from a vehicle maintenance facility say they pooled their money together to purchase one of the winning tickets. The ticket was worth a whopping $86 million. We pooled here too.


PAUL: Clearly, we're still sitting at the desk. KEILAR: Yes, we're here. Good morning.

And on Thursday, there was also a Minnesota man. He came forward to claim his piece of the prize. But, you know, go ahead and check your numbers, because the holder of that third winning ticket is still out there.

PAUL: It's still not us. We don't have it.

KEILAR: Could be. No, it's not.

PAUL: All righty, back to our lead today. Tears of joy, hugs all around as Hannah Anderson has been saved.

KEILAR: After a week-long manhunt, Hannah is in safe hands. And this morning we have some new details. We also have exclusive video from the rescue scene.


KEILAR: Now an update on mortgages. Rates dropped slightly this week. Check it out.


KEILAR: Bottom of the hour now. Welcome back, everyone. I'm Brianna Keilar.

PAUL: And I'm Christi Paul.

We didn't mean to dress alike, really.


PAUL: It was totally -

KEILAR: These are actually different colors but I think they come out the same on camera.

PAUL: Same on TV, we're told.

Here are five things you need to know for your "NEW DAY," not that that was one of them, but we just thought you're probably going, really? Really, you two? Number one, the FBI will question Hannah Anderson about her week-long kidnapping ordeal. The 16-year-old is at an Idaho hospital right now, so she's safe from her suspected captor. James DiMaggio shot dead in the Idaho wilderness by an FBI agent. Police believe DiMaggio killed Hannah's mother and brother in San Diego.

KEILAR: Number two, crews in Colorado are still searching for three people missing in dangerous floods. Another man was found dead along a flooded highway. And high water is also blamed for deaths in Oklahoma, South Carolina as well as Missouri. Meantime, residents across the central U.S. are cleaning up after powerful storms that left standing water several feet deep in some places. PAUL: Number three, firefighters have tightened their grip on a massive wildfire in southern California now. The silver fire that's now 70 percent contained, but officials say it's burned almost 30 square miles and destroyed 48 buildings, including two dozen homes. Ten firefighters and a resident were injured, and the cause of that fire is what's still under investigation.

KEILAR: Number four, an artist is defending her mural in Tallahassee, Florida. This is called "We Are All Trayvon Martin." It depicts a figure who resembles George Zimmerman shooting toward a hooded figure and Martin Luther King Jr. Now, the artist says the mural represents violence that happens every day because of race.

PAUL: And number five, the death of Eydie Gorme. Remember her? I remember listening her with my dad. She sang in nightclubs, on TV, in Las Vegas, in concert halls. A lot of times performing with her husband, Steve Lawrence. Now, her biggest solo hit was "Blamed It on the Bossa Nova" in 1963. Her publicist says she died after a brief illness. She was 84 years old.

KEILAR: And now more on that incredible rescue of 16-year-old Hannah Anderson. The multistate manhunt for James DiMaggio is over. Dozens of law enforcement officers worked tirelessly to find him and bring Hannah back safe. CNN's Paul Vercammen is in San Diego with more. Paul?

PAUL VERCAMMEN, CNN CORRESPONDENT: On the second floor of the San Diego county sheriff's office, a war room of sorts and 30 detectives and agents working on a Saturday, from NCIS, from the FBI, from the San Diego county sheriff's office. And when they heard word that 16-year-old Hannah was still alive, pandemonium, as one source put it to us. He said inside the room, you could see people were hugging each other and veteran-hardened agents were crying, especially those who had children. As this source put it, those of us who had kids bled for this family all week long. When we asked about the killing of the suspect, DiMaggio, just a one-word answer, a stone-cold "unfortunate." But inside that office, after a week of hard work, jubilation in San Diego County. I'm Paul Vercammen now reporting. Back to you.

KEILAR: Paul Vercammen, thank you for that. Now, Hannah Anderson is expected to be reunited with her father today, if she hasn't already been. And the man suspected of kidnapping her, James DiMaggio, as you heard, was shot dead by an FBI agent yesterday.

PAUL: And now, authorities are describing a confrontation with DiMaggio after scouring more than 300 square miles of rugged Idaho terrain.

KEILAR: So, how difficult was this mission? Harold Copus is a private investigator and a former FBI special agent. He's joining us now. And yesterday you told us that you saw this as what would be DiMaggio's last stand. So, based on what you know about what happened last night, did this rescue operation go as you sort of expected it would? HAROLD COPUS, INVESTIGATOR, COPUS SECURITY CONSULTANTS: Certainly, with only one exception. Obviously, DiMaggio is dead. What you want to do when you go on one of these operations is convince him, give up. So, when they drop in, it's not a polite conversation. I mean, after all, we have a hostage. You know, stand down, drop your weapon, put your hands up. He didn't comply. The result was he was shot.

KEILAR: So, that's an indication to you that he was armed and wouldn't disarm?

COPUS: That'd be my case, suggestion to you.

PAUL: You know, the camp site we know was spotted by air. The law enforcement had to be dropped more than two hours away, is that right? When you understand it, because that terrain there is so tough. I mean how critical, I'm wondering, was the timing of that? Doesn't that make you nervous that you spot it and you can't go right in?

COPUS: Well, surprise is always the key, so, if you came in on that on a chopper, which I've done before, you know, unless you're just blind and deaf, you know they're up there.

PAUL: Right.

COPUS: So, you want to go away and then come back into it. And they probably fast rode down, which is very dangerous, too.

PAUL: So he might have thought that they - they just - went right over on.

COPUS: Went over, because they had been flying those choppers up there all day ...

PAUL: Sure.

COPUS: ... so he probably would suspected that.

KEILAR: But he would have heard that as they were looking for him.

COPUS: Oh, certainly. He's been listening to that for sometime. He's - so far he hadn't had a confrontation, I guess he felt he was OK.

KEILAR: Do you have any - there are so many things that we don't know exactly how this played out. I mean you imagine that they spotted him, they went in by ground, that they were sort of -- the FBI agents, the team was sort of stealthy about how they did it. I mean, what do you -- since we are lacking details at this point and we'll be waiting for that investigation before they tell us how this happened, how do you see this sort of playing out and how do you see them making sure that Hannah Anderson was safely away from DiMaggio when this all went down? COPUS: What happens is you always go in with more people than you really think you'll need. So, it wasn't just five guys. There was probably at least ten or 15. All of them know what they're doing. They knew how to get there. So, you really had two things happening. One, I've got to take DiMaggio, and I've got to make sure that nothing -- he's going to do anything - the second thing they have to protect the young girl. So, you have two things going on. DiMaggio acts up, DiMaggio gets shot.

PAUL: Well, I know the family has said they're going to let Hannah talk as she's comfortable. Now, for her healing process. But I'm sure authorities need to talk to her in the next few days in terms of trying to decipher what happened. How is that going to play out? How will authorities -- how much time will they give her? How do they deal with her?

COPUS: Well, they're sensitive to it, obviously. What happens is you've got two bodies back in San Diego. Only two people knew what now would have known what was going on, her, DiMaggio. DiMaggio's dead. We think we know that DiMaggio did this.

PAUL: Yes.

COPUS: We have to interview her and find out.

PAUL: Right. Right.

KEILAR: And that's obviously a very tough process for her and for the family, and certainly something that she'll be dealing with here in the next couple of days as she goes through grieving and just this terrible process of, really, the interviewing with police, I imagine.

COPUS: Extremely sensitive. What will happen is that psychologists will be talking with the agents who will be interviewing her to make sure that they don't do anything to push her any further than where she is.

KEILAR: All right, good to know.

PAUL: Harold Copus, thank you so much. We appreciate you being here.

You know, Iraq hasn't seen this kind of violence, I guess, I should say, in more than five years at this point.


PAUL: More bombings, claiming dozens of lives just this weekend. A lot of bombings all over.

KEILAR: And now the U.S. is offering a huge reward for the person believed responsible.

(COMMERCIAL BREAK) PAUL: Well, the U.S. has put a big bounty on the head of the leader of al Qaeda in Iraq. It's offering $10 million for the tip that leads authorities to Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi, dead or alive. He and his terror group are blamed for deadly bombings over the past three months. And at least 64 people were killed and nearly 200 hurt just yesterday in attacks across Iraq. This, of course, as the holy month of Ramadan came to an end there.

Six people are dead after a volcano erupted on a tiny island in Indonesia. This island shot ash and rock into the sky and onto a beach nearby where we know two children were among those killed. The volcano's been rumbling, though, for months and officials say people in the area have gotten used to it and ignored evacuation orders. So, we'll keep you posted on that. Brianna, over to you.

KEILAR: All right, Christi, let's go "Around the World" now. First to Spain, where authorities say they have busted a human trafficking ring that spanned nearly the entire globe, and CNN's Al Goodman is in Madrid with that. Al?

AL GOODMAN, CCN CORRESPONDENT: A game that smuggled Chinese citizens into the United States and Europe, sometimes forcing them to work as prostitutes, has been busted. There have been 75 arrests in Spain and France, authorities say. The trafficking ring was based in and directed from China, but the two suspected ringleaders for Europe were taken out in this operation in Barcelona. The smugglers charged Chinese citizens up to $66,000 for forged passports and a perilous journey abroad. Back to you, Brianna.

KEILAR: Thank you, Al.

And now, to Egypt, where supporters of ousted President Mohamed Morsy are refusing to leave the streets, despite repeated warnings. CNN's Arwa Damon is in Cairo. Arwa?

ARWA DAMON, CNN CORRESPONDENT: It's the first working day here following the three-day holiday of Eid that marks the end of the holy month of Ramadan, but Egypt's political crisis overshadowed that time of celebration. The pro-Morsy demonstrators remaining as defiant as ever, despite repeated warnings by the government to clear out of the two main sitting areas in Cairo. In fact, they are calling for even more marches. The government repeatedly says that it wants to avoid bloodshed, but incredibly difficult to see how that is going to happen. And at these sites, you have families, women and children. Back to you, Brianna.

KEILAR: Arwa, thank you very much.

And let's go now to Israel, where some are wondering what impact the prime minister's health scare could have on Palestinian peace talks. CNN's Vladimir Duthiers is in Jerusalem. Vlad.

VLAD DUTHIERS, CNN CORRESPONDENT: Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu is expected to leave the hospital Sunday afternoon after he underwent a hernia operation overnight. Now, according to a tweet by his spokesman Ofir Gendelman, the surgery went off without any complications. Now, the 63-year-old prime minister was taken to Hadassah Hospital Ein-Kerem in Jerusalem after he complained of pain on Saturday and was given a CT scan which confirmed that he had indeed a hernia. Now, the surgery is not expected to affect the Israeli and Palestinian peace negotiations, which will resume in Jerusalem on Wednesday, since Netanyahu and Palestinian Authority President Mahmoud Abbas are not at this point directly involved in talks. Back to you, Brianna.

KEILAR: Vlad, thank you very much. And now over to you, Christi.

PAUL: All right, next on "NEW DAY," a hot topic, literally. Scientists say violence, assault, even wars will rise if climate change continues. What? We'll explore the link after this.


PAUL: Well, good morning, love! That's how we say it in the south. And you're looking at Atlanta. Live look at downtown this morning. Yeah, this is right outside of the CNN world headquarters in the Peachtree, in, you know, the Peachtree City, I should say, because there's a million Peachtree roads, drives, whatever. The sun is just coming up, now, looking like a high 88 degrees and awesome, stiflingly muggy. Some afternoon thunderstorms today, too. So, at least it's a beauty when you look out your window, whether you venture outside or not. Well, we are so glad you can keep us company.

And I want to tell you about, I'm going to ask you, do you ever feel, shall we say, a bit more short tempered on those really hot summer days like we have had here for a few days? Well, a new study shows hot weather actually impacts our world in a big way. Researchers say there's an actual link between climate change and human behavior. CNN's Jennifer Delgado has more in our new weekend series, "The Science Behind."


JENNIFER DELGADO, CNN CORRESPONDENT: Whether it's politicians behaving badly or civil unrest halfway around the world ...

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: We're getting reports from state media that anywhere from ten to 23 people were killed.

DELGADO: It's clear that violence has no borders. But now scientists from the University of California, Berkeley have determined that the world could turn into an even more violent place with murders, assaults and even wars to rise if extreme weather occurs with greater frequency.

SOLOMON HSIANG, ASST. PROFESSOR UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, BERKELEY: We think that our evidence suggests that conflict could be a critical and important impact of climate change on future societies and that we want to take it seriously and consider what the world will look like in the future and whether or not our actions today can actually be affecting the safety of people.

DELGADO: Floods, heat waves or droughts can spur conflicts, and Hsiang says violence could sharply increase.

HSIANG: When we think about anthropogenic climate change, climate change in the future, what we've done is we've calibrated our results to what we expect to observe with about two degrees warming by 2050, we would observe roughly somewhere around eight to 15 percent more interpersonal violence in most locations around the world and roughly 30 to 50 percent more intergroup conflict.

DELGADO: Researchers also looked at how ancient civilizations may have been impacted by climate change. By studying layers of mud in the ocean and lakes or taking information from old trees, establishing a link between past climates and the collapse of major civilizations like the Mayan Empire.

HSIANG: We were surprised by the strength of our results and that we were able to observe these types of relationships around the world, across different populations and throughout human history.


PAUL: Isn't that interesting? And a big thank you to CNN's Jennifer Delgado reporting there. Make sure to tune in again next weekend for our new segment, "The Science Behind." Brianna?

KEILAR: Thank you, Christi.

All right, guys, we're going to show you what's ahead for the new week. On Monday, this is what you have. The verdict watch will continue -- well, that's Tuesday. Well, on Monday, the verdict watch will continue in the trial of reputed Boston crime boss James "Whitey" Bulger, he is accused of racketeering, extortion and being involved in 19 killings. So far, jurors have deliberated for 28 hours over four days. And then on Wednesday, you've got a couple of things going on. The Republican National Committee is going to be heading for Boston for their summer meeting. New Jersey Governor Chris Christie is among those scheduled to speak. The theme of the four-day event is "making it happen." And then, it's always a struggle with this thing. It makes me feel like I'm not all that smart, but I'm trying here.

Also on Wednesday, former representative Jesse Jackson Jr. and his wife are going to be sentenced in a D.C. courtroom. Prosecutors want a sentence of four years in prison for Jackson for misusing $750,000 in campaign funds. And then on Friday, this is a good one. This is back to school in Moore, Oklahoma. You probably remember that tornado that hit there, so devastating, and public schools have been closed since May when that struck the city. Makeshift schools have been set up for the ones that were destroyed.

Then on Sunday, this is a story that we've been following all week, the recall Bob Filner campaign is going to start collecting signatures. 11 women now have accused the mayor of sexual harassment. Christi, over to you.

PAUL: Brianna, technology has made all of us feel stupid at some point! You are not alone, I promise you.

KEILAR: I do this every week and I'm getting worse at it.

PAUL: It's - trust me ...


PAUL: It's the whole thing, it's not you.

KEILAR: OK, it's not me.

PAUL: It is a question that's been in the headlines an awful lot lately. Is marijuana harmful or is it helpful? Well, tonight, CNN's Dr. Sanjay Gupta's going to cut through the smoke on America's green rush and he'll journey around the world to uncover the highs and lows of weed. Don't miss Sanjay's special investigation "Weed" right here on CNN tonight, 8:00 P.M. Eastern.

Next on "NEW DAY," hoping you're going to stick around. Centuries after Leonardo da Vinci created one of the most famous pieces of art, scientists may be even closer to figuring out the mystery, who was the real-life Mona Lisa.

Plus, we'll explain why California group says, they've witnessed an act of God.


KEILAR: Good morning, Washington, D.C. We have a live look there at the nation's capital. You can see the Smithsonian. You can also see the bottom there, the Washington Monument. Kind of interesting there with the scaffolding on it. I think it looks pretty cool, myself. And we've got a mixed bag there today as far as weather goes. 85 degrees, but you've got some scattered thunderstorms. So, you'll want to bring your umbrella and get ready to duck inside.

Who is the Mona Lisa? This is the mystery that has puzzled historians for hundreds of years. She's so mysterious.

PAUL: Mm-hmm. Well, scientists may be a little bit closer now to determining the real-life identity of one of the world's most famous paintings, obviously. A group of scientists in Florence, Italy, have opened a tomb that contains the remains of a family of silk merchants, and we understand the merchant's wife may have been the model that sat down for artist Leonardo da Vinci's work of art. Scientists are going to compare DNA from the tomb to three skeletons found last year in a nearby convent because they think one of those bodies may have been her son's. So, if they can get a match, they might have an answer.

KEILAR: Well, a group of California parishioners say the tears of God are falling from a tree. They say that every time they pray, water rains down from the branches of this tree.

PAUL: Yeah, they believe the liquid dripping down is a sign from above. They call it a work of God.

KEILAR: And an arborist, that is a tree specialist, insists that the liquid is actually just a form of sap, though, too heavy to be held by the branches then as a result, causes the fluid to drip down.

PAUL: I would think the sap would be very thick.


PAUL: I don't know.

KEILAR: OK, so talk about what - a 12-year-old found a 5.16- carat diamond while gem-mining in Arkansas.

PAUL: Yeah, that's some luck. Michael Dettlaff has only been searching apparently for less than ten minutes, people, when he came across the honey brown diamond. Look at it. Not sure what it's worth just yet, but it's the 27th largest diamond found in the Arkansas crater of diamonds state park since 1972. Not too bad for ten minutes worth of work. I think I'm going to be taking a little vacation.


KEILAR: Yeah. And finally, this is your must-see moment of the day. This ridiculously adorable little guy, a Chihuahua ...


KEILAR: ... hanging with his Italian owner.

PAUL: Come on!

KEILAR: I mean what else - yoga!

PAUL: No way.

KEILAR: Or doga, or ...


You know, you'd be hard pressed to find a dog displaying better form and execution in the downward dog than this four-legged little guy.

KEILAR: Yeah, well, that's true, right? Look at him.

PAUL: Oh, my god.

KEILAR: He is so - he actually, there are commands and he does the poses and he goes through the whole sun salutation.

PAUL: Look at him stretching there. He is better than we do.

KEILAR: Stretch your spine, stretch, elongate the spine, right? Isn't that what you're doing in yoga?

PAUL: I'm doing it right now!

KEILAR: Thank you so much for starting your morning with us.

PAUL: Yeah, we've got so much more to share with you on "NEW DAY SUNDAY," which starts right now.

KEILAR: Good morning, everyone. I'm Brianna Keilar.

PAUL: And I'm Christi Paul. If you're just joining us, it's 7:00 on the East Coast. You're up early in the west, 4:00. Are you waking up or you're going to bed, that's the question. This is "NEW DAY SUNDAY." We are so glad to have you with us.

And we've got some breaking news to tell you about from overnight. An FBI agent shoots and kills James DiMaggio. His captive, 16-year-old Hannah Anderson, is safe now -- we're happy to tell you. But the end of this awful ordeal was playing out in the rugged Idaho wilderness.

KEILAR: And that is where CNN's Miguel Marquez is. He is in Cascade, Idaho. And coming along next, CNN's Casey Wian in San Diego, where all of this begun last weekend.

Let's start, though, with Miguel.

Miguel, Hannah is in the hospital. Do we know what kind of shape she is in?

MIGUEL MARQUEZ, CNN CORRESPONDENT: Well, according to officials here, she is in good shape physically. She's also with an FBI victim specialist for both her and her family when her father comes in later today and he is expected to be here later, in Boise later today. She's in a hospital there.

But while those physical injuries may not be bad, the trauma of this last week will take a lifetime to get over.


MARQUEZ (voice-over): Exclusive CNN video of FBI hostage rescue team members and other federal agents heading out on a dramatic rescue mission. Amazingly, the teams in full tactical gear were delivered to waiting helicopters in a U-Haul van, a modest start to an enormously successful mission.

BILL GORE, SAN DIEGO COUNTY SHERIFF: Suspect James lee DiMaggio was shot and killed. Hannah Anderson was located with DiMaggio. She appears well.

MARQUEZ: The FBI team moved in on foot to confront James DiMaggio.

(on camera): The area where these two individuals were seen is about 30 miles from Cascade. The only way to access it is by helicopter.

(voice-over): The pair was spotted first from the air near their camp site. Teams on foot then moved in.

MARY ROOK, FBI SPECIAL AGENT: Special agents with the FBI hostage rescue team along with Salt Lake City division of the FBI observed Hannah and the suspect near Morehead Lake at a camp site. Agents moved in to rescue Hannah. The suspect is deceased.

MARQUEZ: FBI releasing few details, saying the entire operation will now be reviewed by a team heading here from Washington with DiMaggio considered armed and dangerous and Hannah a potential hostage. The stakes: enormous.

ANDREA DEARDEN, ADA COUNTY, IDAHO SHERIFF'S OFFICE: This is a homicide suspect that was in a very rugged area, and we had a 16-year- old girl. We have to look at the tactical issues. It is certainly a complex search.

MARQUEZ: A complex and successful operation, ending a week of fear and grief.


MARQUEZ: Now, we are getting more details about this operation. They were spotted from the air by airplane. Agents in an airplane spotted them several hours before the FBI moved in. They actually dropped them off in helicopters a couple hours' walk from the camp because they didn't want DiMaggio to know they were coming. FBI agents then surrounded that camp, they waited until Hannah and DiMaggio separated and then they moved in.

Back to you, guys.

PAUL: All righty. Hey, Miguel, you've been with this team up there for, I guess since it all began. I'm wondering, "A," how all of them reacted once they finally had her in their hands. And "B," I know that it was dubbed a confrontation. Do we know if he was armed?

MARQUEZ: We don't know if he was armed. We don't know if he had a chance to take a shot at agents. My guess is, these guys are highly trained. They -- you know, they spend most of their lives training for this sort of stuff. They probably did not give him a chance.

We do know that he had weapons and they expected that he was armed, but we don't know that he ever got a shot off. They say that they separated her from him and it's not clear what she actually saw and they very quickly then got her to a hospital in Boise.

Back to you.

PAUL: And I'm wondering how they were able to separate them, too. I guess we'll have to wait to find out.

But, Miguel, great, great job. Thank you so much for keeping us apprised of what's going on there in Cascade, Idaho.

And more of our coverage breaking overnight from San Diego, where Hannah's family is rejoicing after hearing the news of her rescue.

KEILAR: That's where CNN's Casey Wian is. He's outside the sheriff's department.

Casey, this is -- we've talked with family members, we've talked with friends in the last few days. This has been so difficult. Clearly, they were fearing for the worst. And now, they're dealing with some very mixed emotions of losing this mother and her child, but also getting something back in finding that Hannah is safe.

How are they doing?

CASEY WIAN, CNN CORRESPONDENT: Well, they're doing a lot better than they were a week ago, but as you mentioned, it is going to be very, very difficult for these family members because they are celebrating the fact that Hannah, as Miguel reported, is physically unharmed, but they're also mourning the loss of Hannah's mother and her young 8-year-old brother, Ethan.

Hannah's grandmother told reporters last night that she spent part of the day packing up a bag for Hannah with some of her favorite things, including her gymnastics outfit for her father to take to Idaho, so she'd have some familiar things with her when that reunion happens later today.

They also spent part of the day cleaning out the apartment that she shared with her mother and brother. They don't want her to go back there where those memories are going to be. They want her to have somewhat of a clean slate if she can.

Also, the grandmother said that when she was cleaning out that apartment, she found little Ethan's SpongeBob SquarePants doll, and she'll be sleeping with that for the foreseeable future. Just kind of speaks to the real double-sidedness of this event, where they're mourning the loss of two people and celebrating the impending return of a young girl.

PAUL: That return is going to be so healing for them. Do we have any sense of when that's going to happen, when Hannah will make it back to San Diego?

WIAN: We don't. Obviously, her father's traveling to Idaho later today. We do not know how soon they'll be able to come back here. We don't know if the father will spend some more time.

Obviously, she's in the hospital as authorities have reported, for observation. We don't know how long that may last. We don't know what kind of law enforcement needs there may be for her in Idaho. We just don't know at this time, but the family very anxious to get her back in this area -- Christi, Brianna.

KEILAR: Have they been able to speak to her yet, Casey?

WIAN: They have not. The grandmother said last night that she had not been able to speak to her yet, obviously, because of that law enforcement situation. That hasn't happened yet, but her understanding is that her granddaughter is doing physically well, and that's the best that they can expect and the best they could have hoped for at this point.

KEILAR: Certainly is. Casey Wian, thank you so much. PAUL: All righty. Let's get to Arizona now, where officials are blasting the Obama administration after FEMA denied the state money to help it recover from that deadly Yarnell Hill Fire back in June.

KEILAR: That's right. Nineteen firefighters from the elite hot shots squad were killed. I'm sure you remember that. Homes and businesses in two communities were also destroyed and that's what's at issue here. FEMA said that because most of the losses were insured, it isn't necessary for them to step in.

PAUL: To more wildfires now, racing through southern California and at the same time, violent floodwaters destroying homes and claiming more lives.

So, from the East Coast all the way to the Rockies, want to bring in our expert, meteorologist Jennifer Delgado in the CNN severe weather center.

All right, just across the board, what is it? A one to 10, what kind of a day is it going to be, 10 being the worst, I guess?

JENNIFER DELGADO, AMS METEOROLOGIST: Yes, absolutely, being the worst. And actually, we have some video, Christi. You asked about some conditions there. Yesterday, weather conditions for fire in Santa Clarita, they actually improved. We saw fire conditions improve so much that it's now 100 percent contained. You're looking at the video there.

As I take you back over to our graphic. But we are still following one, the Banning Fire. They call this the Silver Fire, and it's going to be hot there over the next couple days.

High temperatures in the mid-to-upper 90, but we're still looking at some wind gusts up to about 25 miles per hour and those winds will be coming in from the West. That's that drying wind. Certainly, that is going to be a feature we'll continue to watch.

And from fires, we go to flooding, this video out of Colorado, where they're trying to clean up after the heavy rainfall that came down. Well, the video just shows you the remnants that are left behind. This is after just 1 1/2 inches of rainfall.

You think to yourself, it's doesn't sound like a lot, but this area still recovering from a wildfire last year, so that means the water had nowhere to basically hold on to. It just all caused that runoff.

As we head back over to our graphic here very quickly and we talk about the forecast for today, more rain is going to be in the forecast. And some of these locations, one to three inches of rainfall, and we're also adding in the mid-Atlantic. It's all because of this pesky, little frontal system that just is not going anywhere, not any time soon.

So, here's your forecast for today. We'll continue with the wet weather in the South. Severe storms setting up in the upper plains. We're talking about some damaging winds as well as hail.

Sunny in the West Coast, of course, and then the Northeast, not a bad day out there, but we are going to start to see a few more clouds popping up.

We'll send it back over to you, guys.

PAUL: All righty. Jennifer, thank you so much.

DELGADO: You're welcome.

PAUL: We appreciate it.

DELGADO: After the kidnapping -- I mean, Hannah Anderson physically is fine, but emotionally, of course, you would expect it's going to be another story. How does anyone recover from such a trauma?

PAUL: Yes. Well, we're going to pose that question as we talk live with psychologist Erik Fisher about Hannah's long road back to normal, if there can be one.


UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: I'm so glad she's safe! That she's OK. She's such a strong girl. We knew she was strong and we knew she'd make it.

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Oh, yes. Oh, yes.

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: We knew she could do this.


KEILAR: Hey, good morning, everyone. A live picture there from New York City, Lady Liberty rising and shining. The Big Apple preparing for Sunday.

It's going to be a really nice day today in New York. This is the kind of day you're not always expecting in August -- 83 degrees, mostly sunny, so make sure you get out there and enjoy it.

Well, Hannah Anderson is in an Idaho hospital this morning. She is waiting for a reunion with her father. We understand that hasn't happened yet. The sheriff says that physically she is in good shape.

PAUL: Physically, but I mean, emotionally, we've been watching and we've been tense. You can imagine what this has been like for her. A week on the run with this alleged captor, James DiMaggio. And then you've got to bear in mind the fact that her mother and brother were killed, also allegedly by DiMaggio.

So, Erik Fisher is a psychologist and author. We're so glad you're with us.

I want to ask you, first of all -- she's 16 years old. I understand she was met at the hospital not only by medical personnel, but by crisis counselors. So, what is the first thing that they're going to do for her?

ERIK FISHER, PSYCHOLOGIST: A lot of times, you know, they're going to find out what she knows, what she's aware of, how she's been, how was her situation throughout. I think they have to be careful, and they know not to push too much. She doesn't have her family there yet. And while you want to find out what you can, you also want to establish a sense of comfort and security, because she's got a long road to recover.

You know, again, because we don't know, does she know what happened to her mother and brother? Is there survivor's guilt? Does she feel responsible? Especially when she told her friend she felt kind of creeped out by this man being there but then didn't tell her mother.

PAUL: That's right, and she shouldn't feel guilty, but you know, we all blame ourselves a lot of times.

KEILAR: Yes. And we heard the friends say -- and maybe she didn't want to rock the boat too much. It just struck her as sort of weird, but not something very alarming. Is there a pattern to what a person like Hannah may be experiencing, having gone through this ordeal?

FISHER: It's really going to depend on how she and her family and the support system move through this. That's such a critical thing. How her dad helps her through this, her grandmother's involved in her life.

You know, I think, you know, they've changed their whole environment within terms of having her in a new place so she won't have to go back to where she was, but being able to revisit some of those places and being able to get some closure is good. Familiarity, which they have the familiarity with the SpongeBob toy, things like that.

But like I said, the SpongeBob thing could eventually possibly become a thing that continues to bring her grief because it's a reminder of her loss, too. So, it's going to depend on her as an individual, what's her response.

PAUL: Right. Well, I mean, not only was she kidnapped, but then you've got her mother and her brother murdered in such a grisly manner. What is the process for her in terms of therapy and recovery?

FISHER: It's talking about it, you know? I mean, people think that -- some people think you just forget about it and move on, but you don't. That's how you bury a lot of these events and they end up surfacing in different way.

PAUL: But then what would you say to her family? What verbiage do you use? What don't you use with her? Is there any right-wrong here? FISHER: Well, there isn't any real right and wrong, other than be careful not to be in their face about it, you know? Things will have to come up on her time and you want to create the environment that she feels comfortable communicating in. You know, you want to make sure she has people outside the family.

You know, therapy is really important here. Knowing that there are going to be times when different aspects of grief hit as well as different potential times of trauma. This could develop into post- traumatic stress. It may not. A lot of this can be determined by how she moves through this and the support system.

PAUL: Yes, because you never know what little thing might jolt her into feeling overwhelmed by it. Dr. Erik Fisher, thank you so much.

FISHER: Thanks for having me.

PAUL: We appreciate you being here.

KEILAR: Thank you.

PAUL: All righty, some mystery millionaires in new jersey have been awfully quiet until now.

KEILAR: Hmm, who are they? We don't know. Well, 1 of the 16 garage workers who hit the Powerball jackpot has come forward. We do have more of that ahead on NEW DAY.

Plus, we're headed live to Rochester to talk about Tiger Woods. We have Shane O'Donoghue live there this morning.

Good morning, Shane.

SHANE O'DONOGHUE, CNN SPORTS: How are you? It's a beautiful morning here at Oak Hill, and Jim Furyk is in with a real chance of winning his second major after a ten-year gap since his first at the U.S. open in '03. We'll have more from Oak Hill when we return.


KEILAR: Good morning, Washington, D.C.

That's a live look at my favorite memorial, the Jefferson Memorial, there on the tidal flats next to the Potomac River, and the sun is just coming up. Looks like a high of 88 degrees, some afternoon thunderstorms today. So, make sure you have your umbrella ready.

All right, guys, time to talk about the PGA Golf Championship in New York, and you can just forget about the big names like Tiger Woods and Phil Mickelson.

PAUL: Yes, 43-year-old Jim Furyk, who is leading the way coming into the tournament's final round.

CNN's Shane O'Donoghue is live from Rochester. And gosh, you know, he's got it so tough today.

KEILAR: So hard.

PAUL: You know, working in the office.


PAUL: Shane, come on.

O'DONOGHUE: This is the best office in the world.

PAUL: Yes.

O'DONOGHUE: The final major of the year.

Good morning, Christi. Good morning, Brianna.

This is the one that they all want to win. This truly is the grand finale, because there are four majors in any given year, and this is the fourth and final one, and you need to win this one if you're going to be considered a great golfer. A lot of contenders.

As you mentioned, Tiger and Phil -- they shut themselves out of this tournament over the last couple days, very disappointing performances from the world's number one and number two golfers. However, there are some wonderful golfers really in contention here.

You mentioned Jim Furyk. He's leading by one slender stroke. He's got a real chance to add to his major that he won 10 years ago when he claimed the U.S. Open title.

Now, a lot of people have been pointing a finger at Jim Furyk because he hasn't really closed out the deal. He's been so consistent in major championships in those 10 years, but he's not added to his one solitary major.

But he's been talking to the press, and certainly saying that he's confident, he knows what he's about, he knows what he needs to do, and he's going to try and enjoy this.


JIM FURYK, PRO GOLFER: I'm not in the grave yet. I'm going to have more opportunities ahead of me in my mind, and tomorrow's an opportunity. That's exactly -- that's the word you use and that's exactly the way I'm doing it. I'm going to have fun with it and I'm going to enjoy the opportunity.


O'DONOGHUE: It's going to be so exciting to watch here. And of course, you've got players like Jonas Blixt, the Swede who's already won recently on the PGA tour, breathe down his neck. He got such a lucky break on the 18th, got a free drop, went into the crowd and managed to get a birdie on the final hole. So, he's one of the many contenders here. It's just going to be wonderful to watch this unfold.

KEILAR: All right, one-stroke lead. Anything can happen. We know you will be watching.

Shane O'Donoghue live there in Rochester. Thanks for that.

PAUL: Meanwhile, they played, they won, and now one of them has come forward.

KEILAR: We are hearing more from more Powerball winners, coming up.

But, first, let's check in with Dr. Sanjay Gupta for what's coming up on "SANJAY GUPTA, M.D." at the bottom of the hour.

Good morning, Sanjay.


DR. SANJAY GUPTA, CNN CHIEF MEDICAL CORRESPONDENT: Brianna, I've got my findings from the year-long investigation into medical marijuana. I'll tell you, what I learned surprised me and even make my own turnaround regarding the medical benefits of marijuana. We're going to talk about that.

Also, just how educational are those apps that say they're going to help make your baby smarter? They're very popular.

All that and much more as "SGMD" at 7:30 Eastern.



PAUL: All righty. It was the office pool that paid off big time! Sixteen workers at a county garage in New Jersey pooled their money and ended up with one of the three winning Powerball tickets.

KEILAR: Now, they have actually kept mum about their millions until now, and CNN's Deborah Feyerick is joining us with their story.

Hey, Deb.



FEYERICK: Well, you've heard of George Clooney, Brad Pitt, "Ocean's 11"? Well, now it's "Ocean's 16." Sixteen workers from New Jersey apparently chip in 6 bucks for what there's a huge jackpot and this time that office pool paid off to the tune of $86 million.

One of the winners, Susan Nichel, says she is very thankful and up in the clouds. She spoke to ABC news. (BEGIN VIDEO CLIP)

SUSAN NICHEL, POWERBALL WINNER : My co-worker, Elaine, came out and shook me and said "We did win." I want my husband to retire. I'm not, but I want him to. He's worked a long time.


FEYERICK: Now, the 16 colleagues work together at the Ocean County vehicle maintenance facility in Toms River.

For Nichel, this is a blessing. Superstorm Sandy swept through her home last October. Seven feet of water destroyed many of her belongings. So, this money comes at a very good time for the family.

Now, there were three other winners, each ticket worth $149 million.

Paul White from the Minneapolis area stepped forward Thursday, and like Nichel, he plans to keep on working.


PAUL WHITE, POWERBALL WINNER: I don't think I could wake up every day without having to go somewhere, so what that ends up being, I'm not sure. It might be -- I don't know. Honestly, at this point I don't know.

It's just too surreal at this point. I mean, I don't think you guys can understand how, it's just amazing to me. It's just amazing! I mean, no worries anymore. It's crazy.


FEYERICK: No worries. Totally surreal. And clearly, we're talking about a lot of money here.

But let me break it down. So, the jackpot itself was $448 million. That's divided three ways. That comes out to about $149 million per ticket. Well, after taxes, that $149 million goes down to $86 million. Not chump change, don't get me wrong.

But if you choose the lump sum, the money goes down to $48 million. I'd still take it.

But for "Ocean 16", that means that each walk away with about $3.5 million, a very nice chunk of change to buy a few things and then invest the rest and live off the interest -- Christi, Brianna.

PAUL: All righty. What about that third winner, do we know anything?

FEYERICK: Well, yes. I'm here on Sunday morning, so clearly it was not me.

KEILAR: It wasn't Deb. (LAUGHTER)

FEYERICK: That's all I'm saying, OK? However, we do know it was sold in the state where I grew up, so you know, throw a little my way, little love here. New Jersey, South Brunswick, at a super stop-and- shop.

And I do want to give a shout-out to the store that sold the ticket to the "Ocean's 16," it's Acme in Egg Harbor and they plan to give some of the proceeds as well to the superstorm Sandy victims -- Christi, Brianna.

KEILAR: All right. Deb, thanks.

PAUL: Thanks.

KEILAR: We'll just have to keep buying our tickets. We'll see you back here at the top of the hour, 8:00 Eastern for more of NEW DAY SUNDAY.

PAUL: "SANJAY GUPTA, M.D." begins right now.