Horace H. Davis

Horace H. Davis currently holds the title of General Manager of Quality Assurance Engineering and Program Support at Consolidated Edison of New York, where he directs and manages both professional and technical personnel. Mr. Davis has been with the utility for 30 years, continuously building on his knowledge of the energy industry while holding positions of increasing responsibility. He holds a masters degree in energy management from New York Institute of Technology and a bachelor of science in mechanical engineering from Lafayette College, Easton, Pennsylvania.


A force in his community, Horace Davis is also an education activist, who was called upon to testify in New York City Council hearings on diversity in the specialized high schools. Horace Davis serves on many local boards, including the Brooklyn Technical High School Alumni Foundation and the New York Metropolitan Area Chapter of the American Association of Blacks in Energy. He is the founder and president of the non-profit Caribbean American Society of New York (CASONY), an organization that seeks to improve the social, educational and economic status of its members through charitable giving, cultural events, educational initiatives and political involvement. Mr. Davis was born in Jamaica, West Indies and came to the United States in the 1970’s. A product of the New York City Public School System, he grew up in Brooklyn, New York. Mr. Davis currently resides in Laurelton, New York, with his wife and their three children.


Principles That Guide CASONY


  • Middle school can be a critical launch pad for students if they are exposed to the professionals and industries who are developing the careers of the future.
  • Students must be exposed to the possibilities presented by STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Math) and must be given the opportunity to explore and understand them.
  • All children should be taught how to think critically and solve problems, while making a difference through their career choices.
  • No student should be handicapped by a lack of exposure to opportunities whether at home or in their communities.

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