Prime Minister Pedro Sanchez of Spain has been hit hard by the recent anti-government protests which took place in 200 cities. It seems that the anger of Spanish citizens is such that Sanchez administration is incapable of managing it. Spanish citizens previously used to pursue their economic demands in the elections, or in public polls. Nevertheless, the situation seems to be different this time! It seems that the rise of the yellow vests in Paris and other French cities has also affected the Spanish internal and social equations. The massive protests have the possibility of becoming one of the main centers of the crisis in the United Europe and the Eurozone. The month-long French yellow vest protests, which have led to recurring rioting in Paris, have inspired protesters in several countries. Over the weekend, yellow vest protests spread to Canada and Spain, and protesters wearing yellow vests took the streets in various cities across the two countries on Saturday. In Spain, protesters marched in Madrid calling for better pensions. At the rally, the protesters demanded an increase in minimum pension rights. The parties were accused by angry protesters of inability to provide a fundamental solution to the economic problems. Madrid, Barcelona, Corona and Seville were among the cities where protest rallies were held. However, the slogans that broke down in the protests signaled the disappointment of Spanish citizens of the Socialist and Conservative Parties. During the protests, the Spanish citizens essentially called for a third party that would redefine Spain’s economic and political equations on the basis of the transition from existing conditions and creation of new foundations. Participants in the demonstration chanted against the leaders of the left and right parties. The recent protests in Spain have raised many concerns at both domestic and European levels. At the domestic level, Pedro Sanchez is concerned about the escalation of the protests and the collapse of his government. Because the current economic crisis in Spain is so severe that he can’t offer many concessions to the protesters. At the same time, the protesters are so angry with the Spanish government that perhaps only some economic and welfare benefits can calm them down. In this regard, it is possible to compare the anger of Spanish demonstrators with the anger of the yellow vests in France. This time the current protests in Europe started from France, which is the second economy in the Eurozone, and then spread to other countries. Obviously, under such circumstances, restraining the crisis by the European authorities would be far more difficult, and the impact of the crisis on other member states and even non-members in the Eurozone will be even greater, and Spain is no exception to this rule.