If countries were parents, Switzerland could be the first in the world to give its children an allowance.
Next month Swiss citizens will decide if they want the country to implement a guaranteed $2,600 paycheck after taxes every month.
It's called a basic income, and it's been considered in other countries — like Canada.
But not all Swiss residents will be pocketing that cash.
It works like this: If you make $600 a month, the government would fill in that remaining $2,000.
While Parliament is largely against the issue, voters seem somewhat split.
One poll suggests 49 percent of voters would vote yes for a basic income and 43 percent would say no thanks. But the remaining 8 percent of voters said they might be swayed based on how much cash they'd get.
One of the country's conservative lawmakers said passing the basic income would "put at risk a system which is not perfect, but ... motivates people to work and get training."
But the movement behind the legislation says, "Every person in Switzerland will know that his/her right to a dignified life will have been recognized."
This video includes clips from Coronet Films, European Alternatives, Swiss Parliament, Facebook / Swiss Campaign for the Universal Basic Income and images from SteFou! / CC BY 2.0 and Martin Abegglen / CC BY SA 2.0.