Assuming you are old enough to have been alive at the time, it was probably the same as you were doing when US president John F Kennedy was shot because they were both hit in the same shooting that killed the president on 22 November 1963.
Connally survived, despite being wounded five times by one bullet, which entered through his chest, exiting below the right nipple, then hitting his right wrist and going through the radius bone before coming to rest in his left thigh. He went on to quit the Democratic Party and join the Republicans at the height of the Watergate scandal that led to Richard Nixon’s resignation as president.
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Far too often, we think of police brutality in the US as exceptional. Families on both sides of the Atlantic tell stories that prove otherwise. Black Britain must be heard, writes Wail Qasim
The response to the pandemic has allowed us to imagine a world without immigration detention centres, writes Rachel Harger
Keval Bharadia argues for a super-tax on financial markets to curb extreme inequality in the wake of Covid-19
Affordable healthcare means breaking the stranglehold that Big Pharma has on our medicines system, writes Dana Brown
The BBC hit drama shows the complexities of class mobility, but can’t avoid class and gender stereotypes, says Frances Hatherley
Democracy isn’t a distraction, says Deborah Hermanns - it’s the only way to transform Momentum and the Labour Party and effectively build power in our communities.