WASHINGTON (AP) — The Supreme Court’s ruling in a multimillion-dollar dispute over a collection of religious artworks will make it harder for some lawsuits to be tried in U.S. courts over claims that property was taken from Jews during the Nazi era. The justices sided with Germany in a dispute involving the heirs of Jewish art dealers and the 1935 sale of a collection of medieval Christian artwork called the Guelph Treasure. The collection is said to now be worth at least $250 million. The heirs argued that their relatives were forced to sell the collection for below market value. Germany and the state-run foundation that owns the collection disagreed. They argued the case didn’t belong in American courts.