Word of a major announcement from Herman Cain is stirring speculation he will drop out of the presidential race, tomorrow. In a speech to supporters in South Carolina today, Cain said he would "clarify exactly what the next steps are" for his struggling campaign during a speech in his home state of Georgia. The announcement will come one day after a new Des Moines register poll that shows Cain’s poll numbers nosediving into single digits

The Washington Post is reporting that Cain invited his top supporters and donors to Atlanta. He is scheduled to meet with them ahead of his public announcement. Sources tell the Post he will give them advance word of his decision. One supporter told the paper "he believes that Cain is likely to announce he is ending his candidacy." However, another said Cain "made no decision, but wanted to meet with some of the supporters to express his gratitude."

Since hitting the top of the polls, Cain’s campaign has suffered a series of what can be considered crippling setbacks. First, he was accused of sexually harassing several women while he was CEO of the National Restaurant Association in the 1990s. Then, this week, another bombshell dropped when Ginger White came forward, claiming she and Cain had been carrying on an extramarital affair for the last 13 years.

Cain has denied all of the allegations, saying he and White were friends and that he gave her money to help with her financial hardships. Cain said his wife was not aware of their relationship and said they would talk face to face about the allegations for the first time this weekend.

Winning back women’s support

Despite speculation that his campaign is a quickly sinking ship, the Herman Cain camp is trying to fix its image. Friday, it launched a new website, called ‘Women for Herman Cain’. The website calls itself "an online national fellowship of women dedicated to helping elect Herman Cain as the next President of the United States."

Cain slipping to single digits

Cain’s newest effort at winning back female support may not be enough, though. With just a month until the Iowa caucus, a new Des Moines register poll shows just 8 percent of likely caucus goers would support Cain. That is down from 23 percent in October. It seems the latest scandal can be tied directly to Cain’s plummet in the polls. According to the Register, "On Sunday, the first day of polling, his support stood at 12 percent. That dropped steadily over the four-day poll to 4 percent Wednesday."