Actually according to Wikipedia, the Arab Spring did indeed arrive at and affect Morocco.
In early February 2011, protests were held in Rabat, Fez and Tangier
in solidarity with the Egyptian revolution. Subsequently, a day of
protest in favour of Moroccan constitutional reform and social justice
was planned for 20 February and advertised on social networking
sites. Among the demands of the organisers was that the
constitutional role of the king should be "reduced to its natural
size". The interior minister Taib Cherkaoui affirmed the right of
the protests to take place. On 20 February, around 37,000 people
participated in demonstrations across Morocco, according to government
sources. Some protests were marred by violence and damage to property.
In Al Hoceima, five people died after protesters set fire to a
bank. On 26 February, a further protest was held in
On 9 March, in a live televised address, King Mohammed announced that
he would begin a comprehensive constitutional reform aimed at
improving democracy and the rule of law. He promised to form a
commission to work on constitutional revisions, which would make
proposals to him by June, after which a referendum would be held on
the draft constitution.
On 20 March, a further protest was held in Casablanca to mark the end
of the first month since the original 20 February demonstrations and
to maintain pressure for reform. Protesters, numbering 20,000,
demanded the resignation of a number of senior politicians, including
the prime minister, Abbas El Fassi, who they regarded as corrupt.
On the same day, around 6,000 people demonstrated in Rabat.
In June, a referendum was held on changes to the constitution, which
became law on 13 September. Some protesters felt that the reforms did
not go far enough. On 18 September, 3,000 people demonstrated in
Casablanca and 2,000 in Tangier, demanding an end to the king's roles
as head of the army and of religious affairs. In October, around
50 imams protested in Rabat against state control of their
Elections were held on the basis of the new constitution in November
2011, with electoral lists reserved for young and female candidates
and with the post of prime minister, previously an appointment of the
king, being decided by the outcome of the vote.