At 1:30 p.m EST a fourth woman is scheduled to come forward on live-TV detailing how Herman Cain sexually assaulted her.
During the 2012 Republican primary, several candidates were criticized as unserious hustlers who cared less about America's problems than getting more famous into order to sell books — or get a Fox News contract like the one Herman Cain landed on Friday. Well, it's a year later. How did everyone do?
A fourth woman will accuse Herman Cain of sexually harassing her -- on live TV, while showing her face, giving her name, dishing the details, and, perhaps worst of all for the candidate, while being represented by Gloria Allred, the most media-hungry lawyer for women wronged.
Scores of interviews with Iowa Republicans over the weekend turned up scant outrage over the sexual harassment allegations leveled against presidential candidate Herman Cain.
With the benefit of hindsight, Herman Cain's top aide Mark Block knows how he would have contained the story about his candidate's history of sexual harassment claims: he'd do everything the same way, except it would work.
Mitt Romney and Herman Cain both spoke to an audience of fiscal conservatives at the Americans For Prosperity Foundation’s annual summit today in Washington D.C., and as is the case any time a group of Republican nominees get together, much of interest went down
Over half of Republicans don't view Herman Cain's resurfaced sexual harassment accusations as a "serious matter," and 69 percent of those who lean Republican say the ever-evolving storyline won't affect their vote either way, according to a newly released ABC News/The Washington Post poll.
The front page of The Washington Post takes a couple of new shots at Herman Cain today, looking beyond his recent to scandal to suggest that the real problem with his job at the National Restaurant Association is that he wasn't very good at it.
It's only been four days since it was revealed that Herman Cain settled sexual harassment claims when he ran the National Restaurant Association, but the pace at which he's reversed and changed his story only seems to be accelerating.
Today in publishing: Chris Matthews writes his own books, HarperCollins has many, many soccer memoirs, and Michele Bachmann hawks her book to help her campaign.
President Obama is toast in 2012 if the economy is stagnant and the Republican nominee is good, according to an analysis by New York Times statistician Nate Silver; with a better economy and Rick Perry as the nominee, he Silver forecasts talk of Obama winning states like Georgia and Arizona.
Perhaps Herman Cain has noticed reporters have started using terms like "snowballing" and "modified limited hangout," a Richard Nixon reference, to refer to allegations of sexual harassment against him, because he's shifted from hoping the story will go away to blaming it on his rivals.
Cain supporters are trying to hunt down the dirty rotten scoundrel who leaked the story that Herman Cain was accused of sexually harassing two women at the National Restaurant Association in the 1990s.
Herman Cain's conservative supporters have two defenses of to his sexual harassment claims -- liberals are trying to destroy him with racist stereotypes and Cain's comments barely count as flirty -- that seem to contradict each other.
Herman Cain's lack of political experience has been one of his main selling points, but one way it's clearly hurt him is that it led him to believe reports that he was accused of sexual harassment by two women would just go away.
Mark Block, chief of staff to Herman Cain, says yesterday's media frenzy over sexual harassment claims helped the campaign post one of its best fundraising days ever with $250,000 coming into the coffers.
Herman Cain initially said Monday he didn't remember the sexual harassment allegations against him when he led the National Restaurant Association in the 1990s, but as the day -- and media scrutiny -- wore on, the memories have come back.
Jon Stewart had a lot of material to cover on Monday night, spending a segment discussing Rick Perry's highly animated New Hampshire speech and wading into the resurfaced accusations of sexual harassment against Herman Cain.
So far, non-Mitt Romney candidate haven't weathered mini-scandals well, and now it's Herman Cain's turn to prove whether his own candidacy can hang on amid reports that the National Restaurant Association paid settlements to two women who accused him of sexual harassment.
Herman Cain says that the comment "my wife comes up to my chin" and the gesture that followed were included in one of the sexual harassment charges.
During a press conference today at The National Press Club explaining the "totally baseless" sexual harassment claims Politico reported, Herman Cain inexplicably broke out into song.
"I've been abused worse than the detainees have been abused," J.D. Gordon, then the Navy's spokesman at Guantanamo Bay told The Washington Post in 2009, lamenting the lack of a media uproar over his accusations that a Miami Herald reporter was sexually harassing him.
Politico reported late on Sunday that Herman Cain was twice accused of "inappropriate behavior" by women who worked with him when he ran the National Restaurant Association in late 1990s.
The businessman and Republican presidential hopeful gets his own Bad Lip Reading video.
Jon Hunsman's three daughters Liddy, Abby, and Mary Anne put together a pretty spot-on mockery of the Cain ad circling around earlier this week that had heads scratching.
It's difficult to understand what Herman Cain's campaign is doing until you look at it as a mission to advance the personal brands of everyone involved.
Herman Cain's frontrunner status in the GOP presidential primary has earned him a nice chunk of change in October.
Ron Paul can't get any attention despite fundraising and organizing successes, while Herman Cain is getting too much attention despite fundraising and organizing failures.
Herman Cain says he can fix the economy just like he fixed Godfather's pizza, but his record as a manager of his own campaign is grim.
Herman Cain likes to keep his advisers secret, but perhaps his campaign realized national security was a bit of a weakness after Afghan president Hamid Karzai made fun of his problems with geography, because his foreign policy team was revealed Wednesday.
Social issues have been mostly ignored nationally this year as Congress and presidential candidates fight over government spending, but on the state level, the fight over sex hasn't gone away.
Herman Cain has a personal reason for wanting a simpler tax code: he missed paying his Georgia state income taxes in 2006, "prompting Georgia to file a tax lien against him that wasn’t settled until late 2008," The Daily Beast's Daniel Stone reports.
We laughed and we sneered. But after the giggles resided, the Fourth Estate took a deeper look into the unexpected gem that was Herman Cain's latest campaign ad for the presidency.
A series of rotating Republican frontrunners has made clear which issues make their party's base squeal like tweens at a Justin Bieber concert.
In the newest New York Times/CBS News survey, Herman Cain and Mitt Romney are still vying for the lead while Rick Perry's showing has dwindled all the way down to 6 percent, which is below Ron Paul who notched 8 percent support in the poll.
A new YouTube ad put together by the Herman Cain campaign has quite a few people scratching their heads.
Things are easier for Newt Gingrich now that he's not the only Republican presidential candidate in the race to make money.
Herman Cain says people like him because of his "plain talk," but the plainest of language still cannot make sense of some of the more interesting stuff Cain says.
After what must have been a riveting presentation by Donald Trump, Rick Perry hints he's no longer sure President Obama was born in the United States.
Eight years into a grueling, dispiriting conflict that has torn a nation asunder, with countrymen attacking countrymen as traitors, the end seems almost incomprehensible.
Would more House Republicans rather have John Boehner's job or Sean Hannity's? How many Republican presidential candidates would rather be in a Fox News studio than the White House?
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