Three long-missing women -- Amanda Berry, 27; Georgina "Gina" DeJesus, 23; and Michelle Knight, 32 -- and a child believed to be Berry's were found alive Monday in a Cleveland home, police said. The women are believed to have been abducted years ago -- in 2002, 2003 and 2004 -- and held captive at the home, according to police.
Three suspects, all brothers, including the home's owner, Ariel Castro, 52, were arrested and are awaiting charges, police said.
Here are the most recent developments in the case:
-- Amanda Berry told her grandmother Fern Gentry that she's "fine" and that the 6-year-old girl also rescued Monday from a Cleveland home is indeed her own. "I love you honey, thank God," her tearful grandmother said, in a call recorded by CNN affiliate WJHL. "... I've thought about you all this time. I never forgot about you."
-- The sister of 23-year-old Georgina "Gina" DeJesus said the freed woman is in "good spirits."
-- Charles Ramsey, the neighbor who broke down the door of the home where the women were captive, told CNN he did not consider himself a hero. He said he was not interested in any reward. "You've got to put that being a coward and 'I don't want to get in nobody's business,'" Ramsey said. "You got to put that away for a minute."
Previously reported developments:
-- The three brothers arrested in the abduction case will be interviewed Wednesday, likely by both federal and local law enforcement officers, FBI spokeswoman Vicki Anderson said.
-- A cadaver dog, along with various law enforcement officers, searched Ariel Castro's Cleveland home on Tuesday, said Anderson. It was not clear why a cadaver dog might be needed, or if it found anything amiss.
-- An FBI child victim specialist has interviewed all three abducted women as well as Berry's 6-year-old daughter in a "comfortable setting," according to the FBI spokeswoman.
-- The three women and the child were rescued Monday after a neighbor, Charles Ramsey, said he heard screaming from the home.
-- Ramsey said he kicked in the bottom of a door, and a woman came out with a girl and said, "Call 911, my name is Amanda Berry."
-- Ramsey and Berry called 911, authorities said. "Help me, I am Amanda Berry," she begged the operator. "I've been kidnapped, and I've been missing for 10 years. And I'm here, I'm free now."
-- In addition to Berry, police found DeJesus and Knight at the home; all three said they were held captive there, according to authorities.
-- Police later arrested Ariel Castro, who's identified as a former school bus driver, and his two brothers. Police believe Ariel Castro was the only one of the brothers who lived at the home, Cleveland's Deputy Police Chief Ed Tomba told reporters late Monday.
-- The names and ages of Ariel Castro's arrested brothers are Pedro Castro, 54, and Onil Castro, 50, Cleveland police said Tuesday.
-- Knight, of Cleveland, had been last seen on August 22, 2002, and was reported missing by a family member the next day, city Public Safety Director Martin Flask said. She was 21 at the time, according Cleveland police.
-- Berry was last seen after finishing her shift at a Burger King in Cleveland in 2003. It was the eve of her 17th birthday.
-- DeJesus, of Cleveland, disappeared nearly a year later, in April 2004. She was 14.
-- Cleveland Mayor Frank Jackson said Tuesday that investigators are working to answer three questions: Why and how the women were taken, and how they remained undetected.
-- Officials have no indication that anybody living near the Cleveland home ever called authorities about anything suspicious there, Flask said Tuesday. Flask said that assessment is based on an initial review of city databases; officials will continue to examine the databases, he said.
-- Since the first disappearance, police were called to the home once -- in January 2004 -- Flask said. Investigators were there at the request of Children and Family Services to investigate a complaint that Castro left a child on a school bus while he was working as a school bus driver, Flask said. Investigators knocked on the home's door but were "unsuccessful in making contact." The matter was later dropped when investigators determined that Castro had no criminal intent in the bus incident, he added.
-- Investigators are interested in looking at other properties connected to the suspects, Tomba said Tuesday.
-- They are also talking to neighbors of Ariel Castro. But as of Tuesday afternoon no other homes besides his had been linked directly to the kidnappings, Cleveland police spokesman Sgt. Sammy Morris said.