Once you are out of college, being an Eagle Scout will have less weight, mainly because you're getting older and what you are doing now with respect to building up your skills set and your work experience is of greater immediate impact to your prospective employers. Unless you are applying for a job with the Boy Scouts or Girl Scouts of America.
Being an Eagle Scout might give you an edge if you are applying for a position where some trust in your character is involved such as accountant or nurse or teacher or a law enforcement person - I am referring here to the Boy Scouts Oath, and I presume that everybody in the Boy Scouts organization takes it seriously, especially the Eagle Scouts.
And if course, if you are dealing with interviewers who know and appreciate what it takes to be an Eagle Scout, that one line in your resume where you mention that you are an Eagle Scout might just motivate someone to call you in for an interview given your other qualifications.
Comment from @Dopeybob435 to OP "I treat my Eagle Scout the same way I treat certifications. It will depend on the field you are trying to get a position in however it will not hurt, on a recent job interview the employer just about overlooked the resume and started asking about what I did for my Eagle Project and what his kids did for theirs (I am in my mid 20s and have an impressive resume by most accounts)."
Boy Scouts Oath
Gates: Scouting Instills Principles, Integrity, Honor
Requirements for being an Eagle Scout - only 4% of Boy Scouts become Eagle Scouts. If it were easy to be an Eagle Scout, everyone would be an Eagle Scout.
List of Eagle Scouts