Which are the configrations $P\subset \mathbb{R}^2$ of points, such that the following property holds:

Property M(forMonochromatic): Every two-coloring of $\mathbb{R}^2$ contains a monochromatic copy of $P$.

(By "copy" we allow Euclidean motions and also scaling by a positive factor. By "monochromatic" we understand, as the name suggests, that all points in the copy have the same color)

*Context*:

In the question "Triangles whose vertices and center have all the same color", the point configurations "equilateral triangle" and "equilateral triangle with its center" are considered.

The question "Finding monochromatic rectangles in a countable coloring of $\mathbb{R}^2$" considered a slightly different problem: the colorings are countable and the rectangle is axis aligned (but its aspect ratio is not fixed).

If a complete classification of point configurations which satisfy Property M is too much to ask for, here are some perhaps simpler questions:

What is the smallest example of a point configuration, which does not satisfy Property M?

Can point configurations with Property M be arbitrarily large, perhaps even infinite (countable or not)?

Given a point set $P$, is there an algorithm to decide whether it has Property M?

Has this question been studied somewhere? (I am aware of some work, where one does not allow the scaling of the point set, e.g. Monochromatic triangles in two-colored plane