Adjunct Professor

  • Baylor Law School
  • Jun 24, 2024
Part time Education

Job Description

From time to time, Baylor Law needs to fill adjunct positions to provide coverage in a variety of curricular areas based upon Baylor Law's curricular needs and applicant's experience. Possible subject for the upcoming year currently include secured transactions, administrative law (Texas), international trade, immigration, separation of church and state, and labor law.

Baylor Law also periodically has needs for attorneys who can participate in the Law School’s various boot camps, including those focusing on Business Law, Criminal Law, Family Law, and Voir Dire. These participants are treated as adjunct faculty.

The Law School welcomes expressions of interest in all other areas, especially from candidates who will add to the diversity of our faculty.

To learn more about the School of Law, and Baylor University, please visit

To apply for an adjunct position described above, please click on the appropriate link below:

Teaching positions:     

Boot camp positions:

For questions or further information please contact:

 Equal Employment Opportunity Statement

Baylor University is a private not-for-profit university affiliated with the Baptist General Convention of Texas. As an Affirmative Action/Equal Opportunity employer, Baylor is committed to compliance with all applicable anti-discrimination laws, including those regarding age, race, color, sex, national origin, pregnancy status, military service, genetic information, and disability. As a religious educational institution, Baylor is lawfully permitted to consider an applicant’s religion as a selection criterion. Baylor encourages women, minorities, veterans, and individuals with disabilities to apply.  Please click here to review the Baylor Law Notice of Non-Discrimination.

 Notice of Non-Discrimination

Baylor University does not unlawfully discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, ethnicity, citizenship, immigration status, disability, sexual orientation, gender identity or expression, age, genetic information or the refusal to submit to a genetic test, past, current or prospective service in the uniformed military service, or any other characteristic protected under applicable federal, Texas, or local law (“Protected Characteristics”). These Protected Characteristics are interpreted consistently with relevant and applicable law.

 Baylor University admits students of any Protected Characteristic to all the rights, privileges, programs, and activities generally accorded or made available to students at the school. It does not unlawfully discriminate on the basis of any Protected Characteristic in employment or in the administration of its educational policies, admissions policies, scholarship and loan programs, and athletic and other school-administered programs.

 The University is controlled by a predominantly Baptist Board of Regents and is operated within the Christian-oriented aims and ideals of Baptists. Baylor is also affiliated with the Baptist General Convention of Texas, a cooperative association of autonomous Texas Baptist churches. Baylor’s commitment to equal opportunity and respect of others does not undermine the validity and effect of the constitutional and statutory protections for its religious liberty, including, without limitation, the religious organization exemption under Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, the religious exemption to Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972, and the Free Exercise Clause of the First Amendment to the United States Constitution, among others.


As a religiously controlled institution of higher education, the University prescribes standards of personal conduct. While the University does not discriminate on the basis of sexual orientation, gender identity or expression, per se, it does regulate conduct that is inconsistent with the religious values and beliefs that are integral to its Christian faith mission. See the Baylor Statement on Human Sexuality at This policy statement is neither intended to discourage, nor is it in fact applicable to, any analytical discussion of law and policy issues involved, or to discussions of any recommendations for changes in existing law. Discussions of these matters are both practiced and are welcomed within our curriculum.