Gov. Sarah Palin hasn't said what she'll do next, but the offers are pouring in.
The Alaska governor is fielding proposals for everything from hosting a TV or radio show to appearing for various speaking engagements, ABC News has confirmed.
Though early indications suggested Palin was being offered an opportunity from Fox News Channel, today Fox News' Richard White told ABC News, "Fox News Channel has had no discussions with Gov. Sarah Palin."
Palin is being represented by Washington, D.C., lawyer and agent Bob Barnett, who has made millions for other famous politicians after they left office, like former president Bill Clinton. The Alaska governor will not make decisions about any offers on the table until she officially leaves office at the end of the month.
Meantime, today -- bombarded with questions about what will follow her decision to resign -- Palin has gone fishing.
Palin, a Republican, has been out of public view since revealing her decision to step down. After Friday's surprise announcement, Palin made a brief stop at the Fourth of July parade in Juneau Saturday, then headed out to rural Alaska to visit local Alaskan Native villages and to do some commercial fishing with her husband Todd and family on Bristol Bay.
It's unclear exactly when Palin got there and when she will return. Palin posted a message on Twitter Sunday saying she was anxious to join her family for a day of "slaying salmon."
The tweet added little to her announcement outside her Wasilla home Friday. "It hurts to make this choice but I am doing what's best for Alaska," she said then. "I've explained why."
But the why is at the heart of the lingering questions about Palin. Why did she make the decision to leave her position before her first term is complete and what will she do next?
Before her announcement, Palin spoke privately with some prominent Republicans -- including former Vice President Dick Cheney and former mayor Rudolph Giuliani.
On many blogs this weekend, speculation ran rampant that a scandal is coming or that another shoe will drop.
But no evidence of anything more than rehashed rumors has appeared thus far.
After reports that she may have resigned because of a supposedly pending federal embezzlement investigation, her lawyers called such speculation false and warned in a letter to the media, "This is to provide notice ... that the Palins will not allow them to propagate defamatory material without answering to this in a court of law."
In a rare move, the FBI issued a statement to say there was no ongoing investigation of Palin.
Alaska Lt. Gov. Sean Parnell, who will take over the top state job later this month, said Palin is resigning because of the mounting legal costs the state of Alaska and she personally are incurring because of several ethics complaints filed against her during her term as governor. Even though the charges have been dismissed, she still has steep legal fees.
"What seemed to weigh heavily upon her was the cost associated with all the records request, ethics complaints, the cost of staff time, the distractions," Parnell told ABC News. "We are up to $2 million in costs to Alaskan taxpayers for that and I think there was just that sense that that was a burden to moving Alaska forward."
Palin's political opponents like Alaska senator and fellow Republican Lisa Murkowski have criticized Palin's unexpected decision.