Thousands of Spanish union members led protests against austerity measures in the streets of Madrid Wednesday.
The protestors want the government to consider new policies, saying the austerity cutbacks approved by the new conservative administration has not improved employment or the economy.
They are concerned that Spain may have to take a European Union bailout similar to Greece, Ireland, and Portugal to stay solvent.
Spain's next move could begin to unfold on Thursday, as it attempts to sell about $3.1 billion in bonds and gets independent audits on how the recession and bad real estate deals have impacted banks.
Spain is expected to use that information to determine how much of a $126 billion eurozone loan it will use to prop up banks. There is concern Spain's borrowing will add to country's debt, making it more difficult for the government to dig out from the recession.