- Chiefs–Raiders rivalry
Kansas City Chiefs–Oakland Raiders Regular Season History First Meeting September 16, 1960
San Francisco, California
First Result DAL 34, OAK 16 Last Meeting October, 23, 2011
Last Result KC 28, OAK 0 Next Meeting December 24, 2011 Rivalry status 104 meetings Largest victory KC 42, OAK 7 (1964)
KC 6, OAK 41 (1968)
Smallest victory OAK 7, KC 6 (1974) Current Streak KC W1 (2011–present) All-Time Series (Regular and Postseason) KC leads 56–46–2 Post Season History Last Meeting December 28, 1991
Last Result LA 6, KC 10 All-Time Postseason Series KC leads 2–1 Playoff and Championship Success AFL Championships (4)
- KC (3) – 1962, 1966, 1969
- OAK (1) – 1967
Super Bowl Appearances (7)
AFL Western Division Championships (5) (1960—1969)
AFC West Divisional Championships (18) (1970—present)
- KC (6) – 1971, 1993, 1995, 1997, 2003, 2010
- OAK (12) – 1970, 1972, 1973, 1974, 1975, 1976, 19823, 1983, 1985, 1990, 2000, 2001, 2002
AFC Wild Card Berths (11) (1970—present)
1: Kansas City has never won the AFC Championship.
2: Oakland has won both the AFL Championship (1967) and the AFC Championship (1976, 1980, 1983, 2002).
3: Players strike in 1982 shortened the season, the Raiders had the best record in AFC West.
4: The Raiders and Chiefs both finished with a 12-2 record, but the Raiders were crowned division champions. Both teams qualified for the AFL playoffs.
The Kansas City Chiefs and Oakland Raiders of the National Football League (NFL) are considered to have one of professional football's most bitter rivalries. Since the American Football League was established in 1960, the Chiefs and Raiders have shared the same division, first being the AFL Western Conference, and since the AFL-NFL merger, the AFC West.
The two teams first met in 1960 when the Chiefs were known as the Dallas Texans. The Texans defeated the Raiders 34-16 in the team's first game at Oakland, while the Raiders defeated the Texans 20-19 at Dallas.
The rivalry did not become so apparent until the Kansas City Athletics baseball team moved to Oakland, California in 1967. In 1969, the Kansas City Royals expansion team was placed in the same division as the Athletics. The 1966 Chiefs team participated in the first AFL-NFL World Championship Game, later known as the Super Bowl. The Chiefs and Raiders both had identical 12-2 records in 1968 and faced off in a playoff game to decide who would go to face the New York Jets for the AFL Championship. The Raiders won 41-6.
The following year, in 1969, the Raiders defeated the Chiefs twice in the regular season and went on to win the AFL Western Conference title. The two teams met in the 1969 AFL Championship Game at Oakland and the underdog Chiefs won 17-7. The Chiefs participated in Super Bowl IV a week later and defeated the NFL's heavily favored Minnesota Vikings. It was not until 1976 that Oakland would finally win their first Super Bowl championship.
In the first meeting between the teams during the 1970 NFL season–both team's first in the newly merged NFL–the Chiefs held a 17-14 lead late in the fourth quarter and appeared ready to run out the clock. Chiefs quarterback Len Dawson rolled around right end and gained enough yardage for a first down, and as he fell to the ground, Raiders defensive end Ben Davidson dove into Dawson with his helmet; in retaliation, Davidson was attacked by Chiefs wide receiver Otis Taylor. After a bench-clearing brawl, Davidson and Taylor were ejected, and the penalties that were called nullified the first down under the rules at the time. Kansas City was forced to punt, and the Raiders took advantage, as George Blanda nailed a 48-yard field goal with eight seconds left to secure a 17-17 tie. The tie proved to be costly for the Chiefs, as Oakland clinched the first AFC West championship with a 20-6 victory in Oakland in Week 13. Due to this incident, the NFL changed the rules so that Davidson's personal foul would have been enforced at the end of the play, and Taylor's penalty would have been assessed only after the Chiefs had been awarded a first down.
The Chiefs defeated the Raiders by a score of 42-10 in the 1975 season, prompting the Chiefs' live horse mascot Warpaint to circle the field after each touchdown scored. After the game, Raiders coach John Madden said "We couldn't beat the Chiefs, but we damn near killed their horse."
The Raiders would go on to win two more Super Bowl titles in 1980 and 1983 while the Chiefs were considered to be one of the worst teams in the NFL. The Raiders won most of the games between the 1970s and 1980s. Following their victory in Super Bowl IV, the Chiefs returned to the playoffs in 1971, but lost in double overtime to the Miami Dolphins in the divisional round in the longest game in NFL history, the final game at Municipal Stadium. Following that loss, Kansas City did not return to the playoffs until 1986.
In the final game of the 1999 season, the Chiefs and Raiders faced off at Arrowhead Stadium. A win for the Chiefs would put them in the playoffs. A game plagued by special teams mistakes for the Chiefs, including three attempted kickoffs that ended up out of bounds by kickoff specialist Jon Baker, helped keep the Raiders in the game and stop the Chiefs from sealing the victory. The game went into overtime and, helped by favorable field position after the third and final kickoff out of bounds, former Chief Rich Gannon drove the Raiders into Chiefs territory, setting up the game-winning field goal and knocking the Chiefs out of the playoffs, their first win at Arrowhead since 1988. 
On October 21, 2007, the Chiefs defeated the Raiders for a record ninth straight victory. On November 25, 2007, the Raiders defeated the Chiefs in Arrowhead for Oakland's first victory over Kansas City since December 23, 2002.
On September 14, 2008, the Raiders would defeat the Chiefs, 23-8, for the second consecutive time in Arrowhead Stadium. Rookie Darren McFadden would compile 210 rushing yards and a touchdown. On November 30, 2008, the Chiefs would defeat the Raiders for the sixth consecutive time in Oakland.
On September 20, 2009, the Raiders defeated the Chiefs, 13-10, in Arrowhead Stadium for the third consecutive time. The Chiefs became one of the few teams to lose to quarterback JaMarcus Russell. On November 15, 2009, the Chiefs defeated the Raiders, 16-10, in the Oakland Coliseum for the Chiefs' seventh consecutive victory in Oakland.
On November 7, 2010, the Raiders would defeat the Chiefs in overtime, 20-23, in a match-up that rekindled the relevance of the rivalry between the Raiders and Chiefs. It marked the 99th time these teams have met in the regular season and 102nd overall. On January 2, 2011, the Raiders would also defeat the Chiefs in Arrowhead Stadium for the fourth consecutive time, 31-10, to finish a sweep of the AFC West.
On October 3, 2011, a fan of the Oakland Raiders filed a lawsuit against the Kansas City Chiefs and two unidentified Chiefs fans, because the plaintiff claims that security did nothing as he was beaten during a brawl at Arrowhead Stadium in 2009. 
As of 2010, 13 of the last 15 games between them have been decided by 7 points or fewer.
As of week 16 of the 2010 NFL season, the Chiefs and Raiders have played 100 regular season games and three post-season games against each other. The Chiefs lead the series 54–47–2 in regular season play and 2–1 in post-season meetings. The Chiefs have shut-out the Raiders three times (1981, 1997, and 2011) and Oakland has done the same once to Kansas City (2002). The record in overtime results is 2-1 in favor of the Raiders.
Chiefs wins Ties Raiders wins Chiefs points Raiders points Regular season 53 2 44 2,076 1,979 Postseason 2 1 33 54 Total 55 2 45 2,109 2,033
The following is a list of results from all of the meetings between the Dallas Texans/Kansas City Chiefs and Los Angeles/Oakland Raiders from their first meeting on September 16, 1960 to the present:
Post Season Meeting Tied Game Overtime Result
Year Date Winner Result Loser Location 1960 September 16 Dallas Texans 34–16 Oakland Raiders Kezar Stadium October 9 Oakland Raiders 20–19 Dallas Texans Cotton Bowl 1961 September 24 Dallas Texans 42–35 Oakland Raiders Candlestick Park November 26 Dallas Texans 43–11 Oakland Raiders Cotton Bowl 1962 September 23 Dallas Texans 26–16 Oakland Raiders Frank Youell Field November 25 Dallas Texans 35–7 Oakland Raiders Cotton Bowl 1963 November 3 Kansas City Chiefs 10–7 Oakland Raiders Frank Youell Field November 8 Oakland Raiders 22–7 Kansas City Chiefs Municipal Stadium 1964 September 27 Kansas City Chiefs 21–9 Oakland Raiders Frank Youell Field November 8 Kansas City Chiefs 42–7 Oakland Raiders Municipal Stadium 1965 September 12 Oakland Raiders 37–10 Kansas City Chiefs Frank Youell Field October 31 Kansas City Chiefs 14–7 Oakland Raiders Municipal Stadium 1966 September 18 Kansas City Chiefs 32–10 Oakland Raiders Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum October 16 Oakland Raiders 34–14 Kansas City Chiefs Municipal Stadium 1967 October 1 Oakland Raiders 23–21 Kansas City Chiefs Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum November 23 Oakland Raiders 44–22 Kansas City Chiefs Municipal Stadium 1968 October 20 Kansas City Chiefs 24–10 Oakland Raiders Municipal Stadium November 3 Oakland Raiders 30–21 Kansas City Chiefs Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum 1968 December 22 Oakland Raiders 41–6 Kansas City Chiefs Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum 1969 November 23 Oakland Raiders 27–24 Kansas City Chiefs Municipal Stadium December 13 Oakland Raiders 10–6 Kansas City Chiefs Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum 1970 January 4 Kansas City Chiefs 17–7 Oakland Raiders Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum
Year Date Winner Result Loser Location 1970 November 1 Kansas City Chiefs 17–17 Oakland Raiders Municipal Stadium December 12 Oakland Raiders 20–6 Kansas City Chiefs Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum 1971 October 31 Kansas City Chiefs 20–20 Oakland Raiders Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum December 12 Kansas City Chiefs 16–14 Oakland Raiders Municipal Stadium 1972 November 5 Kansas City Chiefs 27–14 Oakland Raiders Arrowhead Stadium November 26 Oakland Raiders 26–3 Kansas City Chiefs Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum 1973 September 30 Kansas City Chiefs 16–3 Oakland Raiders Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum December 8 Oakland Raiders 37–7 Kansas City Chiefs Arrowhead Stadium 1974 September 22 Oakland Raiders 27–7 Kansas City Chiefs Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum December 8 Oakland Raiders 7–6 Kansas City Chiefs Arrowhead Stadium 1975 October 12 Kansas City Chiefs 42–10 Oakland Raiders Arrowhead Stadium December 21 Oakland Raiders 28–20 Kansas City Chiefs Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum 1976 September 20 Oakland Raiders 24–21 Kansas City Chiefs Arrowhead Stadium November 14 Oakland Raiders 21–10 Kansas City Chiefs Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum 1977 October 3 Oakland Raiders 37–28 Kansas City Chiefs Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum December 18 Oakland Raiders 21–20 Kansas City Chiefs Arrowhead Stadium 1978 October 15 Oakland Raiders 28–6 Kansas City Chiefs Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum November 5 Oakland Raiders 20–10 Kansas City Chiefs Arrowhead Stadium 1979 September 23 Kansas City Chiefs 35–7 Oakland Raiders Arrowhead Stadium November 18 Kansas City Chiefs 24–21 Oakland Raiders Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum
Year Date Winner Result Loser Location 1980 September 7 Oakland Raiders 27–14 Kansas City Chiefs Arrowhead Stadium October 5 Kansas City Chiefs 31–17 Oakland Raiders Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum 1981 October 11 Kansas City Chiefs 27–0 Oakland Raiders Arrowhead Stadium October 25 Kansas City Chiefs 28–17 Oakland Raiders Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum 1982 December 12 Los Angeles Raiders 21–17 Kansas City Chiefs Arrowhead Stadium 1983 October 9 Los Angeles Raiders 21–20 Kansas City Chiefs Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum November 6 Los Angeles Raiders 28–20 Kansas City Chiefs Arrowhead Stadium 1984 September 16 Los Angeles Raiders 22–20 Kansas City Chiefs Arrowhead Stadium November 18 Los Angeles Raiders 17–7 Oakland Raiders Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum 1985 September 12 Kansas City Chiefs 36–20 Los Angeles Raiders Arrowhead Stadium October 6 Los Angeles Raiders 19–10 Kansas City Chiefs Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum 1986 October 5 Los Angeles Raiders 24–17 Kansas City Chiefs Arrowhead Stadium December 14 Kansas City Chiefs 20–17 Los Angeles Raiders Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum 1987 October 4 Los Angeles Raiders 35–17 Kansas City Chiefs Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum December 13 Kansas City Chiefs 16–10 Los Angeles Raiders Arrowhead Stadium 1988 October 16 Los Angeles Raiders 27–17 Kansas City Chiefs Arrowhead Stadium October 30 Los Angeles Raiders 17–10 Kansas City Chiefs Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum 1989 September 17 Kansas City Chiefs 24–19 Los Angeles Raiders Arrowhead Stadium October 15 Los Angeles Raiders 20–14 Kansas City Chiefs Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum
Year Date Winner Result Loser Location 1990 November 4 Kansas City Chiefs 9–7 Los Angeles Raiders Arrowhead Stadium November 25 Kansas City Chiefs 27–24 Los Angeles Raiders Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum 1991 October 28 Kansas City Chiefs 24–21 Los Angeles Raiders Arrowhead Stadium December 22 Kansas City Chiefs 27–21 Los Angeles Raiders Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum 1991 December 28 Kansas City Chiefs 10–6 Los Angeles Raiders Arrowhead Stadium 1992 September 28 Kansas City Chiefs 27–7 Los Angeles Raiders Arrowhead Stadium December 6 Los Angeles Raiders 28–7 Kansas City Chiefs Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum 1993 October 3 Kansas City Chiefs 24–9 Oakland Raiders Arrowhead Stadium November 14 Kansas City Chiefs 31–20 Los Angeles Raiders Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum 1994 November 6 Kansas City Chiefs 13–3 Los Angeles Raiders Arrowhead Stadium December 24 Kansas City Chiefs 19–9 Los Angeles Raiders Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum 1995 September 17 Kansas City Chiefs 23–17 (OT) Oakland Raiders Arrowhead Stadium December 3 Kansas City Chiefs 29–23 Oakland Raiders Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum 1996 September 8 Kansas City Chiefs 19–3 Oakland Raiders Arrowhead Stadium December 9 Oakland Raiders 26–7 Kansas City Chiefs Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum 1997 September 8 Kansas City Chiefs 28–27 Oakland Raiders Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum December 7 Kansas City Chiefs 30–0 Oakland Raiders Arrowhead Stadium 1998 September 6 Kansas City Chiefs 28–8 Oakland Raiders Arrowhead Stadium December 26 Kansas City Chiefs 31–24 Oakland Raiders Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum 1999 November 28 Kansas City Chiefs 37–34 Oakland Raiders Network Associates Coliseum January 2 (2000) Oakland Raiders 41–38 (OT) Kansas City Chiefs Arrowhead Stadium
Year Date Winner Result Loser Location 2000 October 15 Oakland Raiders 20–17 Kansas City Chiefs Arrowhead Stadium November 5 Oakland Raiders 49–31 Kansas City Chiefs Network Associates Coliseum 2001 September 9 Oakland Raiders 27–24 Kansas City Chiefs Arrowhead Stadium December 9 Oakland Raiders 28–26 Kansas City Chiefs Network Associates Coliseum 2002 October 27 Kansas City Chiefs 20–10 Oakland Raiders Arrowhead Stadium December 28 Oakland Raiders 24–0 Kansas City Chiefs Network Associates Coliseum 2003 October 20 Kansas City Chiefs 17–10 Oakland Raiders Network Associates Coliseum November 23 Kansas City Chiefs 27–24 Oakland Raiders Arrowhead Stadium 2004 December 5 Kansas City Chiefs 34–27 Oakland Raiders Network Associates Coliseum December 25 Kansas City Chiefs 31–30 Oakland Raiders Arrowhead Stadium 2005 September 18 Kansas City Chiefs 23–17 Oakland Raiders McAfee Coliseum November 6 Kansas City Chiefs 27–23 Oakland Raiders Arrowhead Stadium 2006 November 19 Kansas City Chiefs 17–13 Oakland Raiders Arrowhead Stadium December 23 Kansas City Chiefs 20–9 Oakland Raiders McAfee Coliseum 2007 October 21 Kansas City Chiefs 12–10 Oakland Raiders McAfee Coliseum November 25 Oakland Raiders 20–17 Kansas City Chiefs Arrowhead Stadium 2008 September 14 Oakland Raiders 23–8 Kansas City Chiefs Arrowhead Stadium November 30 Kansas City Chiefs 20–13 Oakland Raiders Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum 2009 September 20 Oakland Raiders 13–10 Kansas City Chiefs Arrowhead Stadium November 15 Kansas City Chiefs 16–10 Oakland Raiders Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum
Year Date Winner Result Loser Location 2010 November 7 Oakland Raiders 23–20 Kansas City Chiefs Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum January 2 (2011) Oakland Raiders 31–10 Kansas City Chiefs Arrowhead Stadium 2011 October 23 Kansas City Chiefs 28–0 Oakland Raiders O.co Coliseum December 25 ' 0–0 Arrowhead Stadium
Connections between the two teams
- Quarterback Rich Gannon, whom was the Chiefs' starting quarterback in the late 1990s signed with the Raiders for the 1999 season and two years later was named NFL MVP.
- Wide receiver Andre Rison played for the Chiefs before getting cut prior to the 2000 NFL season. He signed with Oakland later that year.
- Running back Marcus Allen played for the Raiders in Los Angeles and led the Raiders to victory in Super Bowl XVIII. Allen signed with the Chiefs for the 1993 season after a feud with Raider Managing General Partner Al Davis became public. Allen later reportedly asked to be inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame as a member of the Chiefs, even though unlike the National Baseball Hall of Fame, the Pro Football Hall of Fame doesn't induct players on a certain team.
- Backup quarterback Tom Flores won a Super Bowl championship with the Chiefs in 1969, but never started in Kansas City. Flores went on to become head coach of the Raiders ten years later and led the team to two Super Bowl titles.
- Former Chiefs head coach and defensive coordinator Gunther Cunningham spent four years with the Los Angeles Raiders (1991-1994) as the team's defensive coordinator. He joined the Chiefs in 1995.
- Cornerback Albert Lewis and Running Back Harvey Williams started their careers in Kansas City but were both traded to the Raiders in 1994.
- Quarterback JaMarcus Russell and wide receiver Dwayne Bowe hold many records while attending LSU. In the 2007 NFL Draft, Russell would be drafted to the Raiders (No.1 overall) and Bowe would be drafted to the Chiefs (No.23 overall). Also, during the following draft (2008 NFL Draft), LSU's defensive tackle Glenn Dorsey would also be drafted to the Chiefs (No.5 overall). Even in 2009 , LSU's defensive end Tyson Jackson would be drafted by the Chiefs in the first round.
- Defensive tackle Terdell Sands was drafted by the Chiefs in 2001. After a few seasons, Sands would sign with the Raiders to become their starter on the defensive line.
- Raiders running back Bo Jackson spent most of his Major League Baseball career with the Kansas City Royals.
- In 1962, the Chiefs traded their original quarterback Cotton Davidson to the Oakland Raiders for the first overall selection in the 1963 American Football League Draft, which was used by the Chiefs to select future Hall of Famer Buck Buchanan.
We knew we had to go through Oakland to win the championship, and they knew they had to go through Kansas City...That made it a very bitter rivalry. ~Hank Stram, former Texans/Chiefs head coachThose were my favorite games...I always likened them to a heavyweight fight. You knew you were going to get beat up, but it was fun. We needed the Chiefs. We wouldn't have been as good without them.It's something special. It's not just media hype...You can sense it with coaches and players. Then you get out into the community, and you realize what a huge game this is for both cities.—Will Shields, former Chiefs offensive guard.In Oakland...the games you always really wanted to come see were the Niners and the Chiefs. You grew up hating red...It goes deep. It's not just the teams. It's the organizations, you know, which organization is better? These are two teams that played in the old AFL against each other. Most of the history goes back to it. They've been AFC West rivals for a very, very long time. It's always been the must-win game.It's a dark game. I characterize it as a lot of darkness." When asked whether "dark" was meant as 'a good vs. evil dark'—"You can read between the lines.Only one word: Blood.—Harvey Williams (who was with Oakland that season after four years in Kansas City) in a 1995 NBC interview for the team's first meeting in Oakland since 1981.
- American Football Conference West Division
- American Football League
- National Football League rivalries
- ^ a b c d e f g h i j "Kansas City Chiefs vs. Oakland Raiders All Time Results". The Football Database. http://www.footballdb.com/teamvsteam.html?tm=16&opp=23.
- ^ a b c From 1982 to 1995, the Raiders played as the Los Angeles Raiders.
- ^ a b "Top 10 NFL Rivalries of All Time". Sports Illustrated. si.com. http://sportsillustrated.cnn.com/multimedia/photo_gallery/2005/12/15/gallery.oldrivals/content.8.html.
- ^ "Oakland Raiders' Record by Opponent". The Football Database. http://www.footballdb.com/tvt.html?yr=2007&tm=23.
- ^ a b 1960 Dallas Texans — Pro Football Reference
- ^ a b 1960 Oakland Raiders — Pro Football Reference
- ^ a b c 1969 Kansas City Chiefs — Pro Football Reference
- ^ a b 1969 Oakland Raiders — Pro Football Reference
- ^ 1976 Oakland Raiders — Pro Football Reference
- ^ Chiefs cheerleaders and mascots Accessed 15 March 2008.
- ^ 1980 Oakland Raiders — Pro Football Reference
- ^ 1983 Oakland Raiders — Pro Football Reference
- ^ The Rivalry - Kansas City vs. Oakland ChiefsWarpath.com
- ^ 1986 Kansas City Chiefs — Pro Football Reference
- ^ Raiders die with their boots on SFGate.com, 3 January 2000.
- ^ http://scores.espn.go.com/nfl/recap?gameId=280914012
- ^ Associated Press (2008-11-30). "Johnson's 2-yard plunge lifts Chiefs over woeful Raiders". ESPN. http://sports.espn.go.com/nfl/recap?gameId=281130013. Retrieved 2008-12-01.
- ^ http://scores.espn.go.com/nfl/recap?gameId=290920012
- ^ http://www.businessinsurance.com/article/20111003/NEWS05/111009987
- ^ Due to the players strike that shortened the season, the Chiefs and Raiders only played once in 1982.
- ^ Associated Press. Oakland rookie well-versed in Raiders-Chiefs rivalry ESPN.com, 15 September 2005.
- ^ Branch, John. Rivalry depends on point of view Colorado Springs Gazette, 4 December 1999.
Links to related articles Kansas City Chiefs Formerly the Dallas Texans • Founded in 1960 • Based in Kansas City, Missouri The Franchise Stadiums Personnel Culture RivalriesOakland Raiders • St. Louis Rams/St. Louis Cardinals Owners (2) Presidents (5) General Managers (5) Head Coaches (11) Offensive Coordinators (14) Defensive Coordinators (15) Special Teams Coach (13) Playoff Appearances (16) Division Championships (8) Super Bowl Appearances (2) League Championships (4) Retired numbers (8) Pro Football Hall of Fame members (14) First Round Picks (51)Haynes • Holub • Bull • Buchanan • Budde • Beathard • Sayers • Brown • Trosch • Moorman • Daney • Marsalis • Smith • Wright • Kinney • Green • Walters • Green • Still • Bell • Fuller • Budde • Scott • Hancock • Blackledge • Maas • Alt • Horton • Jozwiak • Palmer • Smith • Thomas • Snow • Williams • Carter • Hill • Jenkins • Woods • Gonzalez • Riley • Tait • Morris • Sims • Johnson • Johnson • Hali • Bowe • Dorsey • Albert • Jackson • Berry • Baldwin Seasons (51)1960 • 1961 • 1962 • 1963 • 1964 • 1965 • 1966 • 1967 • 1968 • 1969 • 1970 • 1971 • 1972 • 1973 • 1974 • 1975 • 1976 • 1977 • 1978 • 1979 • 1980 • 1981 • 1982 • 1983 • 1984 • 1985 • 1986 • 1987 • 1988 • 1989 • 1990 • 1991 • 1992 • 1993 • 1994 • 1995 • 1996 • 1997 • 1998 • 1999 • 2000 • 2001 • 2002 • 2003 • 2004 • 2005 • 2006 • 2007 • 2008 • 2009 • 2010 • 2011 Oakland Raiders Formerly the Los Angeles Raiders from 1982 until 1994 • Founded in 1960 • Based in Oakland, California The Franchise Stadiums Culture Lore Head Coaches Playoff Appearances (21) Division Championships (15) Wild Cards (5) Conference Championships (4) Super Bowl Appearances (5) League Championships (4) Seasons (52)1960 • 1961 • 1962 • 1963 • 1964 • 1965 • 1966 • 1967 • 1968 • 1969 • 1970 • 1971 • 1972 • 1973 • 1974 • 1975 • 1976 • 1977 • 1978 • 1979 • 1980 • 1981 • 1982 • 1983 • 1984 • 1985 • 1986 • 1987 • 1988 • 1989 • 1990 • 1991 • 1992 • 1993 • 1994 • 1995 • 1996 • 1997 • 1998 • 1999 • 2000 • 2001 • 2002 • 2003 • 2004 • 2005 • 2006 • 2007 • 2008 • 2009 • 2010 • 2011 Current League Affiliations National Football League rivalries American Football ConferenceAFC EastAFC NorthAFC WestChiefs–RaidersIntraconference National Football ConferenceNFC EastNFC NorthBears–Packers · Bears–Vikings · Lions–Vikings · Packers–VikingsNFC SouthFalcons–Saints · Falcons–PanthersNFC West49ers–Rams Interconference
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