One Stop shop for Daily Digest - News, Views and analysis of the political developments of the Horn of Africa. Now you can follow by email alerts situated at the bottom. Please feel free to forward any item of interest - it is your blog too (Make it your Home Page)
Hillsborough inquests: Schoolboy 'begged' police for help in crush
Another friend of Lee's, Alan Trees, was also in pen three. He told the jury he saw "quite a big man on top of Lee" who was "distressed" and "trying to get out himself but was, sort of, directly on top of Lee".
Mr Grimmant was helped into pen two and said from there he saw Lee was "crouched on the floor".
He added: "Everybody was talking about him, saying 'we have just got to get to this boy'."
He told the court he remembered a police officer was able to find Lee was breathing by reaching through the fence separating the pens.
At 15:11, five minutes after the match was stopped, supporters passed Lee over the fence to police officers in pen two.
Keith Marsh, a constable on duty at the match, helped carry Lee. He and a colleague took him away from the Leppings Lane end and placed him on the side of the pitch, near the South Stand.
Mr Marsh said Lee "seemed unconscious" and "quite obviously he was in need of medical treatment".
He and a colleague began trying to resuscitate him and at one point believed Lee "responded to the resuscitation" and was "possibly alive".
'No brain-stem activity'
Dr Michael Hutson, an off-duty doctor who went to the match with his family, also tried to resuscitate Lee.
He said the boy had "no spontaneous breathing" and "no pulse".
The jury also saw footage of Lee being wheeled on a stretcher across the pitch towards an ambulance.
Lee was the first casualty from the disaster to arrive at the Northern General Hospital, in Sheffield.
Medics were able to shock his heart into a normal rhythm and he was "quite stable" when he was transferred to the intensive treatment unit (ITU), although he was not breathing on his own, the court heard.
However, he showed "no signs of brain activity" on the day after the match and some of the systems in his body began to fail.
Dr Terrence Appleyard, the ITU consultant, said Lee was confirmed as being "brain-stem dead" on 17 April.
Lee carried an organ donor card and his kidneys and heart valves were donated.
His mother, Patricia Donnelly, travelled to Sheffield on the evening of the disaster and saw her son on a life support machine at the hospital.
She thanked Mr Grimmant and Mr Trees, as well as Mr Marsh and the medics who tried to help Lee, via her barrister Fiona Murphy.
The inquests in Warrington, Cheshire, are due to resume on Thursday.