Firstly, I would like to say that I don't have any idea if this problem is known or not, if it was asked before or not, it came in my teacher's mind during the class. The problem is the following:
All the points of the plane are colored in two colors, let's say blue and red, but it is not mono-colored. Let $ABCD$ be an arbitrary quadrilateral (we don't care about its position or the colors of its vertices).
Is it true that there exists a similar quadrilateral to $ABCD$ such that all of its vertices have the same color, i.e. blue or red?
What about a similar quadrilateral with $ABCD$ such that 3 vertices have the same color, and the other one the other color?
Two polygons are similar if corresponding sides taken in the same sequence (even if clockwise for one polygon and counterclockwise for the other) are proportional and corresponding angles taken in the same sequence are equal in measure.
What I have tried: Before this, we solved another problem (instead of quadrilateral, we considered a random triangle, and the question was " Is it true that there exists a similar triangle to the given triangle such that all of its vertices have the same color, i.e. blue or red?" and that led to question this about a quadrilateral. One solution can be found here (it is the same thing for a random triangle). Using this, I obtained that there exists a triangle $A'B'C'$ similar to $ABC$. Next, I considered $D'$ such that $A'B'C'D'$ is similar to $ABCD$. From here it is obvious that we have either situation 1 or 2 in some cases, but this is not a proof for neither of them.