The test of the isotropy in the angular distribution of the gamma-ray bursts collected in BATSE Catalog (Meegan C. A. et al. 2000) is a test of cosmological principle itself, because the gamma-ray bursts are at cosmological distances. Several articles of the authors study this question (Balázs L. G., Mészáros A., & Horváth I., Astron. Astrophys., 339, 1, 1998; Balázs L. G., Mészáros A., Horváth I., & Vavrek R., Astron. Astrophys. Suppl., 138, 417, 1999; Mészáros A., Bagoly Z., & Vavrek R. Astron. Astrophys., 354, 1, 2000; Mészáros A., Bagoly Z., Horváth I., Balázs L.G. & Vavrek R. Astrophys. J., 539, 98, 2000). The final conclusion concerning the validity of isotropy is complicated both by instrumental effects and by the fact that there are three subgroups of gamma-ray bursts (“short”, “intermediate”, “long”; separation is done with respect to the duration of bursts). The long bursts are surely up to z ⋍ 4 (z is the redshift); for the remaining two subclasses the redshifts are unknown. The done tests of isotropy suggest (after the elimination of instrumental effects) the existence of anisotropy for the intermediate subclass on the confidence level > 95%. On the other hand, for the remaining two subclasses the situation is unclear; there is no unambiguous rejection of isotropy for them yet on the higher than 95% confidence level. If the bursts of intermediate subclass are at high z-s (say, at z > 0.1), then the validity of cosmological principle would be in serious doubt.