On the eve of the Arab Spring in 2011 and as a preemptive move, Morocco has undertaken a number of constitutional amendments. This study seeks to analyze four cross-cutting critical amendments introduced in the constitutional of 2011. First, the study investigates the constitutional protections of individual rights. The author concludes that in many instances the constitutional amendments of 2011 were turned into hollow vessels with a series of restrictive legislation. Second, the paper examines the role of the parliamentary opposition in the Moroccan Constitution. In this regard, the author concludes that while the opposition has gained definite political territories, in many aspects it is still shackled to the ages-long traditions and norms. Third, constitutional judiciary between presidential and parliamentarian interpretations. In this section, the author concludes that on many occasions the Constitutional Council has privileged the central authority over the political parties and the government. Fourth and finally the study highlights the transformations of the constitutional organization of local authorities. The author finds that the legislative and judicial practices have positioned local governments in unprivileged position vis-a-vis the center.