Recently defeated House Majority Leader Eric Cantor is joining an investment bank, where he will get rich advising corporate clients on deals. Meanwhile, enrollment in the food stamp program, for which Cantor voted to cut funding, is down. So everyone is doing well. Read more...
Former GOP House Majority Leader Eric Cantor, who suffered a stunning primary defeat this summer at the hands of an unknown Tea Party candidate, has joined Wall Street. And the teabaggers are screaming, "Told you so." Kevin Broughton,...Show More Summary
To no one's real surprise, former House Majority Leader Eric Cantor announced today that because his years representing Virginia's 7th district in Congress had so infused him with the desire to serve others, he'll be spending his post-congressional...Show More Summary
Cantor, who was surprisingly defeated in his primary earlier this year, will be a vice chairman and board member at Moelis
So it sounds like his life won't change much! Which is a big part of the problem in Washington, isn't it? Either way, people like Cantor are working for Wall Street: Former House Majority Leader Eric Cantor (R-VA), who resigned last month after losing renomination to an underfunded college professor, spent much of his 13-plus years in the U.S. Show More Summary
Throughout his political career, former House Majority Leader Eric Cantor was closely tied to Wall Street bankers. Cantor helped the financial industry in Congress, and Wall Street executives returned the favor by flocking to his many fundraisers for Republican candidates. Show More Summary
Former House Majority Leader Eric Cantor is joining investment bank Moelis & Co. as vice chairman and managing director. Mr. Cantor, who had a surprising loss to David Brat in Virginia's June... To view the full story, click the title link.
Former House Majority Leader Eric Cantor (R-VA), who was ousted in an historic upset by tea party challenger Dave Brat this summer, has signed on to the investment firm Moelis & Co, a job he accepted at minimum wage so he could understand the plight of the American worker.
Late last night it was reported that former House Majority Leader Eric Cantor would take a job at investment bank Moelis. The news has already prompted the predictable eye-rolling about the "revolving door." And to the Tea Partiers that...Show More Summary
Good morning, and welcome to September! Here's what you need to know. 1. Cantor Goes To Wall Street. Former U.S. House Majority Leader Eric Cantor will join investment bank Moelis & Co as vice chairman and managing director, Reuters reports. Show More Summary
Alex Wong/Getty ImagesEric Cantor stepped down from his No. 2 position in the Republican-controlled House of Representatives in August. By Arnab Sen Former House Majority Leader Eric Cantor will join investment bank Moelis & Co. as vice...Show More Summary
On Tuesday, boutique Wall Street investment bank Moelis and Co. announced a new hire: recently defeated House Majority leader Eric Cantor (R-Va.). Cantor, 51, will be vice chairman, board member, and a managing director based in New York City, but he will soon open an office in Washington, D.C. Show More Summary
Former House Majority Leader Eric Cantor's primary election loss this summer to a little-known Tea Party challenger was a shock. But the reasons given for the loss were not. After the history-making, 12-point loss, the usual rhetoric made the rounds. Show More Summary
Paul Waldman, Washington Post: Over the course of this primary season, the Tea Party has been able to claim only one significant victory, unseating House Majority Leader Eric Cantor. From that, you might conclude that that the Tea Party is waning, beaten back by a Republican establishment determined to rid itself of this meddlesome faction. Show More Summary
Former Majority Leader Eric Cantor (R-VA) is considering hedge fund, private equity, and big bank job offers that could bag him over $1 million a year, reports Politico. "There are two famous streets in America that would be glad to employ him. Show More Summary
RICHMOND, Va. (AP) — After a stunning primary election loss, former Majority Leader Eric Cantor said Friday that he will resign his seat in the House of Representatives months earlier than expected.
U.S. Republican House Majority Leader Eric Cantor waves after addressing the Conservative Political Action Conference in National Harbor, Maryland, on March 15, 2013. Photo by Nicholas Kamm/AFP/Getty Images RICHMOND, Va. — After a stunning...Show More Summary
Like a high school senior who already has a job lined up for the fall and wonders why he should bother going to school for the last few weeks, former House Majority Leader Eric Cantor apparently can't bear the thought of showing up for work for the remainder of his term after having lost his primary election. Show More Summary
Days after his shocking primary loss to a Tea Party challenger, former House Majority Leader Eric Cantor announced that he was resigning his GOP leadership position. Today he announced that later this month he will leave Congress entirely. Show More Summary
Former House Majority Leader Eric Cantor had said that he would finish his term despite his primary defeat and stepping down as majority leader. But it looks like the lure of lobbyist dollars—and maybe the sadness of being in Congress as an extremely, prematurely lame duck—was too much for him. Show More Summary