The parties involved in this year’s school finance trial were back in court Wednesday, nearly four months after District Judge John Dietz ruled that the way the state funds public education is unconstitutional.

They’ll be back in court again on June 19.

Lawyers for the state argued that new laws passed out of the 83rd Legislature should be admitted as evidence. The budget approved by both chambers would increase formula school funding by $3.4 billion and account for enrollment growth. In addition, the state is hinting that House Bill 5, which would reduce the number of standardized test and re-work graduation requirements, could also be a factor. Neither bill has been signed into law by the governor.

Judge Dietz said if all parties can agree on what new evidence to admit, he’ll sign off on it. But he warned of potential points of disagreement, including a bill to raise the statewide cap on charter schools.

Gov. Rick Perry has until June 16 to veto any bill passed by the legislature.