If you listen to PSOE politicians, looks like people who are not supporters of Zapatero are (i) idiots; (ii) fascists; (iii) attackers of the legitime Government and morally deceitful...
For example, just yesterday, European Socialist MP Yáñez, considered that the people who demonstrated last Saturday "were fascists even in their physical aspect" adn that they were "far-righters, aggresive and sectarian". Also the Portuguese intellectual Saramago has stated that "the demonstration has been an improper act of any political party that respects himself. In any country in the world, no opposition party, whatever its importance, has made anything similar to what it is doing Popular Party in Spain". He does not remember the anti-war demonstrations which he attended happily to, does he?
Saramago has added also that PP is going to pay this demonstration very heavily in the elections and that "If someone has done something for Spain in the last years has been the Government of the Socialist Party, who has passed and enacted the most progressive laws, not only of Europe, but of the world, resolving clamorous situations of inequality".
Anyway, looks like there are more people who disagree with the thinker (he was Nobel Prize of Literature in 1998). The Wall Street Journal published an article in which the author depicts Zapatero in a very realistic way. You can read here. Read it all.
But not only the Wall Street Journal has critisized Spanish PM. The Economist has also critisized Zapatero. You can read it here.
I do not copy the articles because they are very important in their whole extension.
‘The Economist’ se suma a las críticas por la política territorial y antiterrorista del presidente Zapatero - elConfidencial.com
The Economist dedicaba un artículo acerca de la progresiva descentralización de la Administración española a causa de la reforma de los estatutos de autonomía y destacaba, con algo de sorna, la denominación de “realidad nacional, incluso milenaria, de Andalucía por la que tanto socialistas como la oposición del Partido Popular estuvieron a favor”. The Economist considera en su artículo titulado ‘La descentralización de España’ que pese a que nuestro país no es aún una federación, está haciendo méritos para parecerlo: “Este nuevo estatuto demuestra cómo crece el poder de las diecisiete regiones en las que se dividió después de la dictadura de Franco. Los ministerios de Madrid están viendo cómo sus presupuestos menguan rápidamente”.