The Super Bowl, wild card weekend, draft day and now schedule release day. It seems like the NFL just can’t help but come up with unofficial holiday’s for fans to celebrate.
A local City Council on Tuesday night unanimously voted to clear the path for a proposed $1.7 billion stadium near Los Angeles that could become the shared home to the NFL’s San Diego Chargers and the Oakland Raiders.
The Oakland Raiders have partnered with the Biletnikoff Foundation and Tracey’s Place of Hope as part of an effort to prevent domestic violence and sexual assault.
The Oakland Raiders were rumored to be presenting its plan to NFL owners in New York this week for a joint stadium in Los Angeles.
Former San Francisco 49er wide receiver Michael Crabtree joins a lenghty list of former 49ers to cross the Bay the following season and play for the Oakland Raiders.
With three teams interested and two stadium proposals on the table, people are placing their bets on which National Football League team or teams will be moving to Los Angeles.
Scott McKibben, Executive Director of the Oakland-Alameda Coliseum County Authority, looks at some of those obstacles and the chances each team has of staying in the East Bay.
Alameda County supervisors hope new negotiations between the county, the city of Oakland and a development firm yield a plan to keep all three Oakland sports teams at the existing Oakland Coliseum site without spending taxpayer money on stadium construction, the supervisors said at their meeting Tuesday.
The 49ers and Raiders have made so many changes this offseason that even A’s GM Billy Beane is impressed. But what do all of the player moves and coaching changes mean for each team’s chances of holding the Lombardi Trophy at Levi’s Stadium next February?
The National Football League will not blackout any games from local TV markets during the 2015 season.