One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
Used to express one's lack of interest in or sympathy with another person's problems.‘he'd made a mistake but that was his problem’
- ‘If you're getting fat from fast food, some politicians say that's your problem.’
- ‘How you cope with ordinary bookstores thereafter, well, that's your problem.’
- ‘You think too much Mitch, I think that's your problem.’
- ‘You're too sensitive, Christopher, that's your problem.’
- ‘If he'd rather stay stuck in the past instead of moving on to the possibility of great new things with someone that he (seemed to) really click with, then that's his problem.’
- ‘If you live overseas and can't figure out the time difference, that's your problem.’
- ‘If you don't like my being friendly to others in this school, then that's your problem, not everyone else's.’
- ‘If Mr Oaten failed to register his own names on the Web, then really that's his problem.’
- ‘Yeah, sure, he doesn't have an 8 am class like you do, but that's his problem, not your flat mates’.’
- ‘I mean seriously, if he doesn't understand your need for bigger (and not necessarily better) things then that's his problem.’
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