Doctors and police have been describing their attempts to save a schoolboy who was caught in the crush at Hillsborough.
14 year old Lee Nicol from Bootle was was the 95th person to die in the disaster.
He was pulled from the front corner of a pen and initially treated on the pitch by police.
Former police officer Keith Marsh said: "I was hopeful that the people who had been involved in Lee’s care had done enough for him to have a chance."
The teenager was carried to an ambulance at the other end of the pitch and was the first casualty from the disaster to be taken to the Northern General Hospital, Sheffield.
Dr Rachel Pettinger, a paediatrician who treated him when he first arrived, told the jury: "He was so young. We tried very hard."
The court heard Lee was on a life support machine for two days before he died.
People will fall silent today as a mark of respect to the Liverpool football fans who died in the Hillsborough disasterRead the full story ›
Margaret Aspinall and Trevor Hicks have been awarded CBEs for services to the families of the 96 Liverpool fans who died at the Hillsborough Disaster in 1989.
They were separately presented with their honours by the Queen during a ceremony at Buckingham Palace.
Mrs Aspinall and Mr Hicks spoke briefly to the Queen after she pinned their medals. The ceremony concluded with Her Majesty shaking their hands.
Mrs Aspinall, chair of the Hillsborough Family Support Group, along with Mr Hicks, president of the group, campaigned for decades until the quashing of earlier inquest verdicts and the holding of the ongoing new inquests at a special hearing in Warrington.
"It is quite obvious that she knew about Hillsborough because she did say 'Things are better for you all now, hopefully? Things are looking a little bit different now'.
"I know she cannot say much about it, I just said yes."
Mrs Aspinall's son James, 18, and Mr Hicks's daughters Sarah, 19, and Victoria, 15, were among the 96 Liverpool fans who were killed in Britain's worst sporting disaster.
Mr Hicks described it as a day of "mixed emotions", saying that "it is the first time I have got something that I would rather not have had, for obvious reasons, but I am extremely proud to be here".
Two Hillsborough campaigners will receive honours from the Queen later.
Margaret Aspinall and Trevor Hicks will be awarded CBE's for services to the families of the 96 Liverpool fans who died in the disaster in 1989.
Mrs Aspinall, chair of the Hillsborough Family Support group, along with Mr Hicks, president of the group, campaigned for decades until the quashing of earlier inquest verdicts and the holding of the ongoing new inquests at a special hearing in Warrington.
Community groups are benefiting after footballing stars came together in memory of the Hillsborough victims.
A team of Liverpool legends managed by Kenny Dalglish lined up against international stars at Anfield earlier this year.
Ashley Derricott has been finding out more about their work:
The University of Liverpool has apologised to the Hillsborough families after deciding to postpone a ceremony to award Metropolitan Police Commissioner Sir Bernard Hogan-Howe an honorary degree.
Hogan-Howe was referred to the Independent Police Complaints Commission in December over his role at the Hillsborough disaster in 1989 where 96 people died.
The commissioner was due to receive the award in recognition of his time as Chief Constable to Merseyside at a ceremony in December.
Campaigners said they were "appalled" by the university's "insensitivity".
“We are deeply sorry if we have inadvertently caused any distress to the Hillsborough families. All of us feel great sensitivity to the families at this difficult time,” deputy vice-chancellor Patrick Hackett said.
The inquest into the deaths of Liverpool fans in the Hillsborough disaster is likely to hear evidence from supporters for the first time later.
96 spectators died in the tragedy
The court is due to hear evidence from a number of fans who were at the ground on the day.
Postal workers in Skelmersday have won their battle over the delivery of The Sun newspaper. It's organised a promotion with Royal Mail to mark the start of the World Cup.
50 staff refused to take part, a number say they were at Hillsborough - and haven't forgiven the paper for how it covered the disaster.
Postal workers are threatening to walk out, if they're made to deliver the Sun.
The newspaper has organised a promotion with Royal Mail, delivering free copies, to mark the start of the World Cup. But 50 staff in Skelmersdale are refusing to take part.
A number of those staff say they were at Hillsborough - and have never forgiven the paper for the way it covered the disaster.
Thousands of people are now backing them with a petition.
Elaine Willcox reports:-