2. Wide of demonstrators standing behind banner and waving flags
3. Close up of poster, reading (English) "Rice, Poison, No!"
4. Tilt down to demonstrators chanting and waving flags
5. Demonstrators walking along street
6. Wide of demonstrators marching holding banner
7. Various of demonstrators playing instruments.
8. SOUNDBITE: (Spanish) No Name Given, Demonstrator, Vox Pop:
"This is a protest against the Bush's policy, of which Condoleezza Rice is the maximum expression. We protest not only because of the aggressions against Cuba but the attitude in Palestine, Iraq etc. In general this is a protest against Bush's policy."
9. Demonstrators marching
10. SOUNDBITE: (Spanish) No Name Given, Demonstrator, Vox Pop:
"I hope they stop defending a wrong discourse against Cuba. I hope Spain still keeps the diplomatic relation. If we talk with Cuba I hope false words like "democracy" will disappear. I hope they follow the same rules they use for a real (and normally cruel) dictatorship. I hope nobody breaks the diplomatic relation with Cuba under no circumstances. In my opinion, the European government which will do this would be an unjust government and it could mean they do not know anything about the world or the reality of Latin America."
11. Wide of demonstrators in street
12. Close up of poster, tilt down to demonstrators
Thousands of demonstrators took to the streets of the Spanish capital on Friday, to protest against US foreign policy during a visit to the country by US Secretary of State, Condoleezza Rice.
"This is a protest against the Bush's policy, of which Condoleezza Rice is the maximum expression. We protest not only because of the aggressions against Cuba but the attitude in Palestine, Iraq etc. In general this is a protest against Bush's policy," said one demonstrator in Madrid.
Another demonstrator was concerned that US policy on Cuba would influence the policies of other European nations towards the country.
The demonstrations came as Rice said in an interview with Spanish television that Spain's decision to pull its troops out of Iraq in 2004 was made hastily and without giving its allies time to prepare for it.
Rice was interviewed by Spain's state television TVE at the US Embassy in Madrid at the end of her six-hour trip to Spain.
Earlier she had met with King Juan Carlos, Prime Minister Jose Luis Rodriguez Zapatero and Foreign Minister Miguel Angel Moratinos.
Rice, whose words were translated into Spanish, said that Iraq was and continues to be a very dangerous place.
She said the US troops were facing danger at the time Zapatero withdrew the Spanish troops from Iraq and that they should have been advised beforehand to prepare for such a move.
Zapatero pulled the troops out of Iraq a month after taking office in 2004.
The war has been deeply unpopular in Spain, particularly after a terror attack by militants that killed 191 people on Madrid commuter trains.
The militants said they targeted Spain because of its participation in the peacekeeping force in Iraq.
However, Rice acknowledged that the withdrawal happened a long time ago, and although she said both countries have had their differences, she highlighted that their relationship was warming.
She said the US is the world's biggest human rights defender and that it was fighting to stop terrorists from committing attacks and killing innocent people as they have done in the United States and in Madrid.