Monday, May 1, is the current buzz in the immigration debate. Nationwide, activists and interest groups are urging Hispanic immigrants and their supporters to boycott work, school and shopping on that day to show the influence the group has on the national economy. The national movement is reminiscent of the 2004 movie "A Day Without a Mexican," in which California wakes up one morning to find its Hispanic population has disappeared. Supporters believe the national movement could make lawmakers on Capitol Hill reform immigration rules to allow millions of illegal workers to become citizens. Other activist groups in Mexico, and departments of the Mexican government, are pushing people in that country to support the U.S. boycott by not buying any American products on Monday. Frank Medina, an Everett High School junior, plans to attend classes as normal on Monday, but said some of his friends are going to boycott school. Medina said he is not sure how successful the one-day boycott would be in showing the economic impact of Hispanics. "I don't think it's enough," he said. Monroe High School senior Jessica Duenas said since there is no school for her on Monday - it's a school improvement day - she will likely join the Seattle rally. Earlier this month Duenas and her friends organized a walkout of about 100 students in Monroe, where about one out of 10 people are of Hispanic descent. She hopes the boycott leads to changes that will let illegal immigrants become citizens. The process now takes too long, she said.