There's a real problem. It's a real problem. We got to solve the problem. It's a real problem. We have to solve it.
And that problem is Trump's attitude towards Muslims.
1. "Bill O'Reilly asked me 'is there a Muslim problem' and I said absolutely yes."
It all started when Donald Trump was asked if there is a "Muslim problem" when speaking to Fox News' Bill O'Reilly.
"Bill O'Reilly asked me 'is there a Muslim problem' and I said absolutely yes," Trump says in the interview with CBN News.
Trump confidently believes this is "the truth" that people have to face.
"Most Muslims are wonderful people. But, is there a Muslim problem? Look what's happening, look what happened right here in my city with the World Trade Center," he says.
The host begins to talk about the Quran, asking Trump if he thinks the religious text is to be blamed.
"I don't know if that's from the Quran. I don't know if that's from someplace else."
But, Trump thinks "there's something there that teaches some very negative vibe."
2. When he says "problem" more 12 times in less than six minutes
In this interview, Trump went all out with praise for Muslims. He talks about how his Muslim friends from "the highest level" were happy he's addressing the 'Muslim problem' which to Trump is another word for radical extremists.
"I have many friends that are Muslims and I will tell you, they are so happy that I did this because they know they have a problem," he says in an interview with State of the Union's Jake Tapper.
Tapper asks if his "friends" supported his proposed Muslim ban in the United States.
Trump dodges the question altogether.
When asked whether the ban will solve the problem or not, Trump gave no explicit answer.
Trump repeatedly emphasized that the ban is a short term plan that will go on "till the problem is solved."
3. Muslims should report the Muslim problem
During one of the presidential debates, a Muslim woman asked Trump how he will help deal with the consequences of Islamophobia.
He first agrees that Islamophobia is on the rise--not that this was up for debate. He agreed that it was a "shame".
Trump then goes on to ask Muslims to report problems when they see them. This ultimately triggered a social media campaign #MuslimsReportStuff mocking his statement brilliantly.
But, how Muslims have an eye for these types of hate crimes when they are bearing the brunt of these crimes?
In the United States, nearly twice as many people have been killed by White nationalists than by so-called radical Islamists since 2002, according to a 2015 study.
Hate crimes against Muslims increased by 67 percent during 2015 in the United States, according to official statistics by the FBI.
4. When he talks about hatred being on the rise ... when he is spreading hate too
"We got to figure out what's going on?" he says on the Jimmy Fallon show.
"Jimmy ... there's something happening out there. There's hatred."
We all know there is hatred. There is hatred against Muslims. There is hatred against Latinos. There is hatred against the LGBT community. There is hatred against blacks.
But, why is this hatred being boxed into a Muslim problem?
It's because Trump collectively blames Muslims for ISIS-planned attacks. It's because he thinks Muslims have a special eye for these hate crimes.
"Other people know that these people are about to do something, and they never get reported," he says.
5. "I think a certain segment [of Muslims] are a problem"
In an interview with CNN's Don Lemon, Trump repeats almost every single point he mentioned in the four videos above.
"I don't see the people who knocked down the World Trade Center going back to Sweden," he says, suggesting a link between Islam and terror attacks.
"Most Muslims I know are great people," he goes on to say, AGAIN.
"I think a certain segment are certainly a problem," he clarifies.
Trump has publicly praised Muslims on several occasions, which suggests that he really has a problem with a certain kind of Muslims: those who aren't super rich.
Sounds like a broken record, no?