5 Things to Know This Morning

5 Things to Know This Morning

— -- Your look at the five biggest and most buzz-worthy stories of the morning.

1. Army Probe Set to Open for Ex-Taliban Captive Bowe Bergdahl

The lawyer representing Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl said the former Taliban prisoner is mentally ready and looking forward to answering questions Wednesday in the opening round of an Army investigation led by Major Gen. Kenneth Dahl.

Bergdahl’s attorney Eugene Fidell told ABC News he spent the day at Ft. Sam Houston preparing Bergdahl for questioning, reviewing investigative reports and materials made available by the Army.

Photos taken during their working session and provided to ABC News show an apparently healthy, intent Bergdahl.

Regarding possible penalties that Bergdahl could face, Fidell told ABC News: “I don’t think any reasonable person would want to send someone who’s already been held captive for five years by the Taliban to jail.“

2. Missing Oregon Mom Found Dead: Police

An Oregon mom missing for nearly two weeks has been found dead, authorities said.

Jennifer Huston's SUV was found in a rural and remote area of Yamhill County, the Newberg-Dundee Police Department said. Police swept the area and found her body a short distance away.

3. Cease-Fire in Gaza Holds for Second Day

In the coming days, Egyptian mediators are to shuttle between delegations from both sides to try to work out a deal. The Palestinian delegation is composed of negotiators from all major factions, including Hamas, the Islamic militant group that controls Gaza. Names of those in the Israeli team have not been disclosed.

4. Grandmother Saves Grandson From Rare Otter Attack

Wildlife officials are trying to trap an otter that they believe mauled an 8-year-old boy and his grandmother who came to his rescue.

Officials believe Bryce Moser inadvertently got too close to the otter's pups when he was swimming Thursday morning in the Pilchuck River, a swimming hole his family has been using for years.

The boy's grandmother, Lelani Grove, said she heard the screams of her grandson and then saw the horrible sight of an otter viciously attacking him.

"I could see that it was biting into his head and it had its claws around him,” Grove told ABC News affiliate KOMO News. She jumped into action.

For Olivia Wilde, having a child was life-changing.

It also changed the way she views herself, which is why she agreed to be photographed breastfeeding her son, Otis.

“Being shot with Otis is so perfect because any portrait of me right now isn’t complete without my identity as a mother being a part of that," she told Glamour magazine. "Breastfeeding is the most natural thing. I don’t know, now it feels like Otis should always be on my breast. It felt like we were capturing that multifaceted woman we’ve been discussing—that we know we can be. You can be someone who is at once maternal and professional and sexy and self-possessed. "