Cavner was sentenced to probation in August on charges of felony interstate stalking, after admitting to hiring people and travelling to Tennessee to harass, injure or intimidate her daughter's former boyfriend and his new girlfriend.
Cavner was previously registered as in independent broker through Cambridge Investment Research Incorporated.
When KOLR10 contacted Cavner on Friday, January 31, she referred all questions to Cambridge and said; "life is moving forward."
As of Monday morning, calls to Cambridge Investment Research have not been returned.
Cavner's assets, worth around $300 million, were recently acquired by Lawing Financial in Springfield where she also serves as a consultant.
A spokesperson for Lawing Financial spoke with KOLR10 News Friday about Cavner's status with the company;
"Nadia Cavner will remain as a consultant with Lawing Financial throughout this transition. We look forward to her being involved and engaged to help with the many client relationships that are part of this process. Our primary goal is to make this a seamless transition for our clients, and Nadia Cavner's work as a consultant is a vital part of this process."
The company sent an updated response Monday:
"Nadia Cavner will remain as a consultant to Lawing Financial throughout this transition. As part of the acquisition, she planned to give up her securities registration to devote more time for consulting to Lawing Financial and her personal philanthropic efforts. We look forward to her being involved and engaged to help with the many client relationships that are part of this process. Our primary goal is to make this a seamless transition for our clients, and Nadia Cavner's work as a consultant is vital."
According to FINRA spokeswoman Nancy Condon, if Cavner's license was no longer registered because of regulatory action through FINRA, it would show that on her BrokerCheck report. Condon also added Lawing Financial is not a FINRA regulated firm.
According to the U.S. Attorney, "from July 9, 2011, until November 15, 2011, Nadia Cavner, 53, and individuals employed by her, traveled from Springfield, Mo., to Memphis with the intent to injure, harass, or intimidate her daughter's former boyfriend and his new girlfriend."
"Cavner utilized multiple means to stalk and harass the victims including making and causing others to make harassing and defamatory phone calls; leaving anonymous notes designed to harass and intimidate the victims, having the victims followed during trips; hiring people to disrupt the victims' relationship; and paying for an associate to temporarily move to Memphis for the purpose of conducting surveillance upon the victims," the U.S. Attorney's office said.
The two victims, both fourth-year medical students, expressed to the court their desire for closure to what has been a nearly two-year prosecution, according to a release from federal authorities.
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