Maybe this question be very simple, but I don't know why it is hard for me. Thanks for any guide and help.

We say a surface $S$ (2-dimensional metric(compact) Riemannian surface) is good (denote by $GS$), if every $2n$, $n\geq1$, points on surface can be separate by some geodesic to two distinct subsets $V_1$ and $V_2$, where $|V_1|=|V_2|=n$. Also, if a surface $S$ is not good, we say it is bad an denote it by $BS$.

For example, it is not difficult to show that plane is a $GS$. Also, a sphere is $GS$.

1) Do we have some $BS$ examples(class of examples)?

2) Can we characterize the $GS$ and $BS$ surfaces?

I can't find any $BS$ examples and also I can't prove that they are $GS$.

For example, is Klein Bottle $GS$ or $BS$?

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By a surface, do you mean a two-dimensional Riemannian manifold? Or a 2-dimensional topological space (in which case, you are asking your question for ALL riemannian metrics)? – Igor Rivin Jan 9 '12 at 12:14
I am not a professional in geometry. But I am thinking about two-dimensional metric(compact) Riemannian manifold.I can understand the Klein Bottle and the geodesics on it. Also, I believe that the Klein Bottle is $GS$. But until now, I don't know what kind of surfaces the Klein Bottle is? – Shahrooz Janbaz Jan 9 '12 at 13:16
A flat torus can't be cut in two by a closed geodesic, so this gives an easy family of bad surfaces. Small perturbations of the flat metric should behave similarly. I think there are lots of higher-genus surfaces with the same inseparability property. Flat Klein bottles are good (you can parametrize the separating geodesics relatively easily), but I don't know about general metrics. – S. Carnahan Jan 9 '12 at 14:27
@S. Carnahan: Every closed oriented higher genus surface with a metric of negative curvature has a separating geodesic simple geodesic, and an infinite number of such. One way to attempt to do this is to take a hyperbolic surface $S$ (say of genus 3, for simplicity) and a very large equidistributed point set on it. A simple separating geodesic cuts $S$ into two pieces of unequal area, so it is plausible that for a sufficiently dense set there is no simple closed geodesic with half the points on each side. Of course, since the curves can be arbitrarily complicated, this is not clear. – Igor Rivin Jan 9 '12 at 21:48

Assuming that "geodesic" in this question means "simple closed geodesic", then every complete hyperbolic surface $S$ of finite area is "bad": You cannot even separate an arbitrary pair of points. The reason is that the union of simple closed geodesics on $S$ is nowhere dense (even more, its closure has Hausdorff dimension 1) by the result of Birman and Series, "Geodesics with bounded intersection numbers on surfaces are sparsely distributed", Topology 24 (1985). The paper is available at: http://www.math.columbia.edu/~jb/bdd-int.no-sparce.pdf
In view of this theorem, there exists an open disk $D\subset S$ which is disjoint from all simple closed geodesics in $S$. Now, take two points from this disk. I did not check it, but it is quite likely that Birman-Series result also holds in the case of negatively pinched variable curvature.