CBS correspondent Kimberly Dozier was transferred from Iraq to the United States' largest overseas military hospital in southern Germany this morning.
The 39-year-old journalist is in critical but stable condition with shrapnel to the head and lower body injuries, after a car bomb exploded Monday while she was covering a story in Iraq.
Dozier's British cameraman Paul Douglas, 48, and British sound man James Brolan, 42, were both killed in the bombing. The trio was working on a story about U.S. troops in Iraq on Memorial Day.
The attack on the journalists -- and the daily casualties -- offer a stark reminder of the dangers in Iraq. The latest deaths bring the total number of journalists killed since the start of the war to 96 and the number of U.S. troops killed to 2,467.
Dozier arrived at Ramstein Air Base in Germany to be treated at Landstuhl Regional Medical Center, military officials said.
A military spokesman in Germany told The Associated Press that Dozier was responsive, moving her toes, and doing as well as could be expected after getting hit by a car bomb in Iraq.
In the meantime, the entire process corps in Baghdad is mourning the deaths of Douglas and Brolan.
The CBS news team was on patrol with the 4th Infantry Division when a car bomb blew up 10 yards away. Douglas and Brolan were killed along with an army officer and an Iraqi interpreter.
Dozier has been covering Iraq since the war started more than three years ago, and was well aware of the many dangers.
"I think pulling out would be a cop-out," her brother Michael Dozier said regarding the risks. "We reminded her to stay out of harm's way, but we know she'll go after the story wherever it is and whatever the risks she has to expose herself to."
As for Douglas, he had covered the world's hot spots for more than two decades. His colleague Brolan also had plenty of experience.
Brolan covered the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, and was in Italy recently working on a profile of George Clooney for "Good Morning America."
Journalists in Iraq are praying for the complete recovery of Dozier, considered one of the most fearless women in the business.
ABC News' Hilary Brown filed this report for "Good Morning America."