Washington (CNN) - The Texas state senator who rose to national fame after her 13-hour filibuster over a controversial abortion bill will announce her next political move in just over two weeks.
"I want to be the first to know," the website says, with an option to fill in an e-mail address to receive the news. The website also includes a fundraising pitch.
Davis has seen support from national groups like EMILY'S List, which helps Democratic, pro-choice women run for office, and a number of left-leaning state groups that are all providing a fundraising and organizing framework should she decide to run for governor.
Her June stand-off in the Texas state capitol delayed a vote on a bill meant to ban most abortions of pregnancies past 20 weeks and implement strict regulations on abortion clinics, which critics say will render the clinics inaccessible to many women across the state. The measure was later passed in a special session and signed into law by Republican Gov. Rick Perry.
Given the attention she drew over the filibuster, speculation soon followed that she may challenge Perry for the governorship in 2014, but the longtime Republican governor announced this summer he won't be seeking re-election next year. Republican Greg Abbott, the state's attorney general, has already started running for the office, and is considered the leading GOP candidate.
READ MORE: Davis shrugs off Perry's scolding
Delivering an address at a National Press Club event in Washington last month, Davis said with "absolute certainty" that she'll either run for her current seat again or run for governor next year.
But the Democrat essentially ruled out a different statewide bid, such as a U.S. Senate seat or the lieutenant governor's office.
"I'm working very hard to decide what my next steps will be," she said. "I do think that in Texas people feel like we need a change from the very fractured, very partisan leadership that we're seeing in our state."
- CNN's Steve Brusk contributed to this report.