Divers have spotted human remains near the shipwrecked Costa Concordia off an Italian island, the Associated Press reported.
Authorities say DNA tests will determine if the remains belong to two victims whose bodies were never found.
A Italian official said relatives of the two victims -- a female Italian passenger and a male Indian waiter -- were notified after divers saw the remains this morning.
A satellite image of the newly-righted Costa Concordia cruise liner can be seen on Google Earth.
It follows a successful salvage operation in which the vessel was shifted from the rocks off the Italian island of Giglio.
The operation to shift the stricken Costa Concordia ship from the rocks off the Italian island of Giglio has been completed.Read the full story ›
Timelapse footage taken at the scene of the successful Costa Concordia salvage operation shows the dramatic effort to move the stricken cruise liner onto its side.
The operation to shift the stricken Costa Concordia ship from the rocks off the Italian island of Giglio has been completed.
The head of Italy's civil protection authority confirmed it took 19 hours to raise the capsized cruise liner onto its side.
The Costa Concordia salvage operation has been completed, the head of Italy's civil protection authority announced.
It took engineers 19 hours to raise the ship from its side.
"We are now ready to move to the next steps," engineers announced.
The Costa Concordia appears to be close to fully upright following a 20-hour process to shift the stricken cruise liner.
"Everything is going on according to plan," said the last operational update.
Engineers successfully shifted the wreckage of the stricken ship from rocks, but the salvage operation is expected to go on into the night.Read the full story ›
The process to right the Costa Concordia is known as parbuckling, a technical term for rotating a sunken vessel back into an upright position.
The operation involves engineers using jacks and steel pulleys to rotate the ship by 65 degrees.
Hollow metal boxes, which have been welded to the side of the ship, will be filled with water to help bring the Costa Concordia upright.
Once it is upright, engineers hope to attach an equal number of tanks filled with water on the other side to balance the ship.
The ship will eventually rest on a false seabed around 30 metres underwater, made out of a platform and cement-filled sandbags