Even as it spurned the religious Alaska realtor, the Court agreed to review the issue of whether state schools can fund student-run religious magazines while also funding non-religious publications. The justices voted to review the University of Virginia's decision refusing to fund a Christian magazine published by a campus group. The students claimed they were being singled out unfairly, arguing that the Constitution "stands for neutrality, not hostility, toward religion." A lower court affirmed the University's decision. The high court's decision, expected in July, could clear up an area of law widely though to be vague. It could also be a litmus test of the court -- which many say has swung to the right on church-state matters.