|In 1964he entered Davidson College in Davidson, North Carolina, withdrawing in 1966 to help launch “Up With People,” then called “Sing Out ’66.” He traveled throughout Europe, Canada, Venezuela, and the United States as a pianist, drummer, bassist, and musical director, returning both to Germany and Venezuela to help create equivalent shows for those countries.|
Drafted in 1967, Davis received medical training in the U.S. Army and spent 1969 in Vietnam as a 91C20 (Physician’s Assistant).
Honorably discharged from the Army in 1970, Davis earned his Private, Multi-Engine and Commercial pilot’s ratings and helped start Cochise Airlines, a commuter for the state of Arizona, as Administrative Assistant and Co-Pilot.
After serving as Executive Director for the Republican Party in southern Arizona, Davis was elected to the Arizona state senate (32nd Arizona Legislature) from the Tucson area at the age of 28.
In 1975, Davis was awarded the George Washington Medal of Honor from Freedoms Foundation at Valley Forge for his article, “The Government Versus the Economy,” published in Parade Magazine, October, 1975. He was also listed in Who’s Who in American Politics.
Changing his party affiliation to Libertarian, Davis lost his bid for re-election to the Senate by a narrow margin. He got involved with Scientology and quickly became an Aide to L. Ron Hubbard (Commodore’s Staff Aide for WISE/SMI) as a founder and the first president of the World Institute of Scientology Enterprises (WISE), an international management consulting firm.
Leaving Scientology behind in 1980, Davis taught business management at Sherman College of Straight Chiropractic in Spartanburg, South Carolina, and served as its Director of Development. He went on to write a computer program to handle the business aspects of a chiropractic practice, which was sold nationally through a company he founded, Precision Chiropractic Computer Systems, Inc. He also wrote his first book, “Chiropractic Practice Management Made Easy."
In 1984, Davis ran for the U.S. Senate as a Libertarian against incumbent Strom Thurmond. Thurmond won.
Retiring in 1988, Davis moved to a horse ranch near Prescott, Arizona and learned to break and train horses. In his spare time, he wrote his second book, “Future Sex” (now out of print).
In 1993, Davis became involved with an intentional community near Berlin, Germany, called ZEGG, and was cook and captain for their whale and dolphin research ship, the Kairos, in the Canary Islands.
Returning to the U.S. in 1996, Davis wrote a paper published on the Internet called “AIDSgate,” outlining the case against HIV as the cause of AIDS and providing evidence that the drug AZT was responsible for 95% of the AIDS deaths from 1987 to 1997.
In 1998, Davis returned to the horse ranch near Prescott, Arizona as business manager, specializing in the breeding and sale of buckskin horses. He also became very active in Al-Anon and designed a new and highly successful program for drug and alcohol recovery.
In 2003, Davis wrote a two-part, four-hour made-for-TV movie called Wrongful Death: The AIDS Trial, which was a finalist in the TalentScout Screenwriting Competition. However, he could not find a producer willing to make such a controversial film. Soon after finishing the screenplay, Davis broke his neck and ten other bones in his back and chest in a car accident.
In December 2005, Davis re-wrote Wrongful Death: The AIDS Trial as a novel, which was published by VirtualBookWorm in May, 2006. Davis also runs a number of websites dealing with the HIV/AIDS issues, including www.HelpForHIV.com, www.GuineaPigKids.com, www.LivingWithoutHIVDrugs.com, www.theAIDStrial.com, and www.AreYouPositive.org. He recently wrote, directed, and edited a video featuring two-time Olympic Gold Medal winner Lee Evans, available on YouTube.
Davis holds a B.S. in Political Science from the University of the State of New York and is currently finishing his M.S. in Psychology from California Coast University. He has been married twice and is now single. He has three children and three grandchildren.