Indignados has been the most organized and vocal form of civic resistance to the ways European governments responded to the euro crisis and the austerity measures they implemented. Drawing upon a comparative content analysis of the Spanish, Greek and German press, this chapter argues that, in contrast to the dominant paradigm of protest coverage, the protests of the Indignados were not dealt with in a negative way by the European press. It explores the mainstream media representations of the protests of the Indignados and the type of understandings of the movement to which mass media have contributed. Along with their lack of explicit political or ideological affiliations and their heterogeneity of composition, the Indignados became representative of the public, the citizens, the ones hit the hardest by the economic crisis. A European problem with international dimensions, the crisis has complicated questions of national sovereignty in Europe.