Brian Chilson, Associated Press
FILE - In this Saturday, Oct. 16, 2010 file photo, some of an estimated 45,000 people participate in the Susan B. Komen Race for the Cure in Little Rock, Ark. After watching The Susan G. Komen for the Cure announce plans to cut funding to Planned Parenthood on Tuesday, Jan. 31, 2012, then abandon those plans days later amid a public furor, many longtime Komen supporters were feeling conflicted at week's end.

NEW YORK — The decisions by The Susan G. Komen for the Cure charity to cut funding to Planned Parenthood, then reverse itself, have left many Komen supporters conflicted.

Dorothy Twinney, an activist who has raised thousands of dollars to fight breast cancer, says she was done with the organization after it announced plans to stop giving money to Planned Parenthood. The Plymouth, Mich., woman says she's disappointed in the group, even after it reversed its decision.

Pro-life activists say they also felt betrayed by Komen. Some had urged members to donate to Komen after it pulled funding from Planned Parenthood. Then, when Komen reversed its decision, the groups had to ask members to withhold those funds.