A Florida pastor's controverisal plan to burn Korans this weekend is resonating with some University of Wisconsin students.The Rev. Terry Jones said he's still undecided on whether or not to go forward with the burning. On Thursday, Jones said he would call off the burning, which was welcome news to Muslim students in Madison."I feel really happy. I feel that freedom of religion is being practiced in this country," said student Abdullah Yousfan.Others felt Jones' temporary change of heart would have less of an impact."Personally, I think there will be some people that will still do it. I don't think there's much really you can do about that much hate and that much ignorance," said Arezu Monawer, another student.Later, Jones said he was undecided on the burning. He said Muslim leaders had promised him the new mosque would be moved away from Ground Zero in New York, but the iman building the mosque said that deal was never made.Some students in a Modern Middle East class at the UW have been following the issue."It could lead to real revenge; revenge killings, anger, hostility, greater anti-American sentiment," said Jennifer Loewenstein, associate director of the Middle East studies program.Loewenstein said the impact on American and Middle Eastern relations could be badly damaged. Students in Loewenstein's class had mixed feelings about the burning."I'm from Florida so I've been following this for a while and it's really scary because not only are they doing what they're doing on their church grounds, but they have been doing demonstrations throughout Ganesville, Fla., where the University of Florida is," said one unidentified student."It's constitutionally allowed. That's why our Constitution is there because we have to protect things like this even though we don't agree with them," said another.For now, they all must wait for a final decision from Jones' to see the real impact the Koran burning could have.