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Broncos–Raiders rivalry
Denver Broncos wordmark.svg
Denver Broncos
Oakland Raiders wordmark.svg
Oakland Raiders
First meeting October 2, 1960
Broncos 31, Raiders 14
Latest meeting November 26, 2017
Raiders 21, Broncos 14
Next meeting September 16, 2018
Statistics
Meetings total 117 (including the playoffs)
All-time series The Raiders lead 63–52–2 (including the playoffs)
Postseason results

Tied 1–1

  • January 1, 1978: Broncos 20, Raiders 17
  • January 9, 1994: Raiders 42, Broncos 24
Largest victory Broncos: 44–7 (1962);
Raiders: 51–0 (1967)
Smallest victory 1 point (occurred 5 times, once by the Broncos — 1996, four by the Raiders — most recently 2009)
Longest win streak Broncos: 8 (2011–2015);
Raiders: 14 (1965–1971)
Current win streak Raiders: 1 win (2017–present)
Championship success

AFL Championships (1960–69)

Super Bowl Championships (6)
AFL Western Division Championships (3)
(1960–69)
AFC West Divisional Championships (27)
AFC Wild Card Berths (12) (1970–present)
Super Bowl Appearances (13)

The Broncos–Raiders rivalry is a rivalry between the Denver Broncos and Oakland Raiders in the National Football League's AFC West division. Since the American Football League was established in 1960, the Broncos and the Raiders have shared the same division, first being the AFL Western Conference, and since the AFL–NFL merger, the AFC West.

Notable moments[edit]

1977–94[edit]

  • 1977 season: The 1977 Raiders were the defending Super Bowl champions, whereas the Broncos had never qualified for postseason play — AFL or NFL. On October 16, the 4–0 Broncos defeated the 4–0 Raiders in Oakland, ending the Raiders' 17-game winning streak in a game where Raiders' quarterback Ken Stabler threw seven interceptions.[1] Two weeks later, the Raiders would defeat the Broncos in Denver. In the playoffs, the Broncos, competing in their first-ever postseason, and second-ever postseason game, defeated the Raiders 20–17 at Mile High Stadium to win their first AFC championship.[2]
  • September 26, 1988: The Broncos led 24–0 at halftime on Monday Night Football. However, the Raiders sparked one of the largest comebacks in NFL history, winning 30–27 in overtime. After serving as an offensive assistant under Broncos' head coach Dan Reeves in the mid-1980s (and again in the early 1990s), Mike Shanahan's first season as an NFL head coach was with the Los Angeles Raiders in 1988, before he was fired four games into the 1989 season.[3]
  • December 2, 1990: Raiders' defensive tackle Scott Davis blocked a 41-yard field goal attempt by Broncos' kicker David Treadwell in the final seconds for a 23–20 Raiders' win at Mile High Stadium.[4]
  • November 10, 1991: The Raiders won 17–16 in Denver, aided by two blocked kicks — an extra-point attempt and a last-second field goal attempt. The Broncos were trailing 17–10 with 8:37 left in the fourth quarter, and attempting to tie the game after a touchdown pass from John Elway to Vance Johnson. However, Raiders' defensive tackle Scott Davis blocked the extra-point attempt by Broncos' kicker David Treadwell. After the Broncos blocked a field goal attempt by Raiders' kicker Jeff Jaeger that would have increased the Raiders' lead with 1:55 left, the Raiders returned the favor, when offensive tackle James Fitzpatrick, playing on special teams, blocked a potential 48-yard game-winning field goal by Treadwell as time expired. It was the second consecutive meeting at Mile High Stadium in which the Raiders blocked a field goal in the game's final seconds.[5]
  • January 2 and 9, 1994: In the 1993 season finale (January 2, 1994), the Raiders rallied from a 30–13 deficit to beat the Broncos 33–30 in overtime to make the playoffs and set up another game between the two teams in Los Angeles the following week. Outspoken Raiders' owner Al Davis said before the playoff game that Denver was "scared to death of us."[6] Despite the Broncos' protests, the Raiders won, 42–24.

1995–present[edit]

  • 1995 season: In 1995, former Raiders' head coach Mike Shanahan, who was in an ongoing contract dispute with owner Al Davis at the time, became the Broncos' new head coach, heightening an already contentious AFC West rivalry. Prior to Shanahan's arrival in Denver, the Broncos had lost 13 out of the previous 15 against the Raiders from 1988–94, but during Shanahan's 14 seasons as their head coach (1995–2008), the Broncos went 21–7 against Oakland.[7]
  • November 22, 1999: At the end of a Broncos' 27–21 overtime win in Denver on Monday Night Football, Raiders' safety Charles Woodson and offensive tackle Lincoln Kennedy engaged in a snowball fight with some fans, after being pelted with snowballs from some unruly fans. Woodson threw a snowball that struck a woman in the face, while Kennedy charged into the stands and assaulted a fan after being hit by a snowball.[7][8]
  • November 13, 2000: In the final Monday Night game at Mile High Stadium, Broncos' quarterback Brian Griese suffered a partially separated right shoulder in the second quarter, and after receiving a pain-killing shot and missing only six plays, he led the Broncos on a game-winning drive late in the fourth quarter that resulted in a last-second 41-yard field goal by kicker Jason Elam, for a 27–24 Broncos' win.[9][10]
  • November 11, 2002: The Raiders trounced the Broncos 34–10 in Denver on Monday Night Football. However, the game is notable for an incident between former teammates Bill Romanowski and Shannon Sharpe, in which Romanowski wrestled with and dislocated Sharpe's elbow following an incompletion, forcing Sharpe to miss three games. The two were teammates from 1996 to 2001, however, Romanowski had signed with the Raiders prior to the 2002 season.[7][11]
  • November 28, 2004: In a Sunday night game played in a Denver blizzard, the Broncos grabbed the early lead and appeared to be headed toward an easy victory. However, Raiders' quarterback Kerry Collins led a rally in snowy conditions and offensive tackle Langston Walker, playing on special teams, blocked a game-winning field goal attempt by Broncos' kicker Jason Elam in the game's final seconds for a 25–24 Raiders' win.[7][12]
  • September 16, 2007: As Raiders' kicker Sebastian Janikowski kicked what would have been a game-winning field goal in overtime, Broncos' head coach Mike Shanahan called a timeout right before he made it. After the timeout, Janikowski attempted the field goal again, but it hit the upright and missed. The Broncos then won on a field goal by Jason Elam.[7]
  • October 24, 2010: The Raiders scored 38 points in the first half in Denver. The Raiders routed the Broncos 59–14, not only making it the most points scored in a single game in franchise history, but also tying the highest point total that the Broncos have allowed in a single game, since a 59–7 loss to the Kansas City Chiefs in 1963.[13]
  • October 11, 2015: The Broncos were nursing a 9–7 lead at Oakland with 7:06 left. The Raiders were attempting to take the lead, until Broncos' cornerback Chris Harris, Jr. stepped in front of a pass by Raiders' quarterback Derek Carr and returned the interception 74 yards for a game-changing touchdown with 6:53 left. The Raiders pulled to within 16–10 late in the game, however, the Broncos' defense and special teams preserved the hard-fought victory.[14]
  • November 26, 2017: During the first quarter of a Raiders' 21–14 win in Oakland, Broncos' cornerback Aqib Talib and Raiders' wide receiver Michael Crabtree engaged in an ugly brawl on the sidelines that resulted in both players initially being suspended for two games, but reduced to one game apiece after an appeal. The two had a history of bad blood with each other, in which Talib yanked off a chain from Crabtree's neck, during the teams' 2016 regular season finale in Denver, with Talib repeating his actions that resulted in the brawl with Crabtree. During the play that preceded the brawl, Crabtree also punched Broncos' cornerback Chris Harris, Jr. in the stomach.[15]

Game results[edit]

Broncos' victory Raiders' victory Tie Postseason meeting

Note: All game dates occur on Sunday unless indicated otherwise.
Source: Pro-Football-Reference.[16]

1960s (Raiders 15–4–1)[edit]

Year Date Winner Result Loser Location Series
1960 October 2 Denver Broncos 31–14 Oakland Raiders Denver 1–0–0 DEN
December 17 (Sat.) Oakland Raiders 48–10 Denver Broncos San Francisco (Kezar Stadium) 1–1–0
1961 October 1 Oakland Raiders 33–19 Denver Broncos San Francisco (Candlestick Park) 2–1–0 OAK
October 15 Denver Broncos 27–24 Oakland Raiders Denver 2–2–0
1962 October 5 (Fri.) Denver Broncos 44–7 Oakland Raiders Denver 3–2–0 DEN
October 14 Denver Broncos 23–6 Oakland Raiders Oakland 4–2–0 DEN
1963 November 28 (Thur.) Oakland Raiders 26–10 Denver Broncos Denver 4–3–0 DEN
December 15 Oakland Raiders 35–31 Denver Broncos Oakland 4–4–0
1964 October 25 Oakland Raiders 40–7 Denver Broncos Oakland 5–4–0 OAK
November 29 20–20 Denver 5–4–1 OAK
1965 November 21 Oakland Raiders 28–20 Denver Broncos Denver 6–4–1 OAK
December 5 Oakland Raiders 24–13 Denver Broncos Oakland 7–4–1 OAK
1966 November 20 Oakland Raiders 17–3 Denver Broncos Denver 8–4–1 OAK
December 11 Oakland Raiders 28–10 Denver Broncos Oakland 9–4–1 OAK
1967 September 10 Oakland Raiders 51–0 Denver Broncos Oakland 10–4–1 OAK
November 5 Oakland Raiders 21–17 Denver Broncos Denver 11–4–1 OAK
1968 November 10 Oakland Raiders 43–7 Denver Broncos Denver 12–4–1 OAK
December 8 Oakland Raiders 33–27 Denver Broncos Oakland 13–4–1 OAK
1969 October 12 Oakland Raiders 24–14 Denver Broncos Denver 14–4–1 OAK
November 9 Oakland Raiders 41–10 Denver Broncos Oakland 15–4–1 OAK

1970s (Raiders 14–6–1)[edit]

Year Date Winner Result Loser Location Series
1970 October 11 Oakland Raiders 35–23 Denver Broncos Oakland 16–4–1 OAK
November 15 Oakland Raiders 24–19 Denver Broncos Denver 17–4–1 OAK
1971 October 10 Oakland Raiders 27–16 Denver Broncos Denver 18–4–1 OAK
December 19 Oakland Raiders 21–13 Denver Broncos Oakland 19–4–1 OAK
1972 October 22 Denver Broncos 30–23 Oakland Raiders Oakland 19–5–1 OAK
November 19 Oakland Raiders 37–20 Denver Broncos Denver 20–5–1 OAK
1973 October 22 (Mon.) 23–23 Denver 20–5–2 OAK
December 16 Oakland Raiders 21–17 Denver Broncos Oakland 21–5–2 OAK
1974 November 3 Oakland Raiders 28–17 Denver Broncos Denver 22–5–2 OAK
November 24 Denver Broncos 20–17 Oakland Raiders Oakland 22–6–2 OAK
1975 November 2 Oakland Raiders 42–17 Denver Broncos Denver 23–6–2 OAK
December 8 (Mon.) Oakland Raiders 17–10 Denver Broncos Oakland 24–6–2 OAK
1976 October 17 Oakland Raiders 17–10 Denver Broncos Denver 25–6–2 OAK
October 31 Oakland Raiders 19–6 Denver Broncos Oakland 26–6–2 OAK
1977 October 16 Denver Broncos 30–7 Oakland Raiders Oakland 26–7–2 OAK
October 30 Oakland Raiders 24–14 Denver Broncos Denver 27–7–2 OAK
January 1, 1978 Denver Broncos 20–17 Oakland Raiders Denver 27–8–2 OAK
1978 September 3 Denver Broncos 14–6 Oakland Raiders Denver 27–9–2 OAK
December 3 Denver Broncos 21–6 Oakland Raiders Oakland 27–10–2 OAK
1979 September 30 Oakland Raiders 27–3 Denver Broncos Oakland 28–10–2 OAK
November 25 Oakland Raiders 14–10 Denver Broncos Denver 29–10–2 OAK

1980s (Raiders 10–9)[edit]

Year Date Winner Result Loser Location Series
1980 December 1 (Mon.) Oakland Raiders 9–3 Denver Broncos Oakland 30–10–2 OAK
December 14 Oakland Raiders 24–21 Denver Broncos Denver 31–10–2 OAK
1981 September 6 Denver Broncos 9–7 Oakland Raiders Denver 31–11–2 OAK
October 4 Denver Broncos 17–0 Oakland Raiders Oakland 31–12–2 OAK
1982[b][c] December 26 Los Angeles Raiders 27–10 Denver Broncos Los Angeles 32–12–2 LAR
1983 September 25 Los Angeles Raiders 22–7 Denver Broncos Denver 33–12–2 LAR
November 13 Los Angeles Raiders 22–20 Denver Broncos Los Angeles 34–12–2 LAR
1984 September 30 Denver Broncos 16–13 (OT) Los Angeles Raiders Denver 34–13–2 LAR
October 28 Denver Broncos 22–19 Los Angeles Raiders Los Angeles 34–14–2 LAR
1985 November 24 Los Angeles Raiders 31–28 (OT) Denver Broncos Los Angeles 35–14–2 LAR
December 8 Los Angeles Raiders 17–14 (OT) Denver Broncos Denver 36–14–2 LAR
1986 September 7 Denver Broncos 38–36 Los Angeles Raiders Denver 36–15–2 LAR
November 2 Denver Broncos 21–10 Los Angeles Raiders Los Angeles 36–16–2 LAR
1987 October 12 (Mon.) Denver Broncos 30–14 Los Angeles Raiders Denver 36–17–2 LAR
November 2 Denver Broncos 23–17 Los Angeles Raiders Los Angeles 36–18–2 LAR
1988 September 26 (Mon.) Los Angeles Raiders 30–27 (OT) Denver Broncos Denver 37–18–2 LAR
December 4 Los Angeles Raiders 21–20 Denver Broncos Los Angeles 38–18–2 LAR
1989 September 24 Denver Broncos 31–21 Los Angeles Raiders Denver 38–19–2 LAR
December 3 Los Angeles Raiders 16–13 (OT) Denver Broncos Los Angeles 39–19–2 LAR

1990s (Raiders 11–10)[edit]

Year Date Winner Result Loser Location Series
1990 September 9 Los Angeles Raiders 14–9 Denver Broncos Los Angeles 40–19–2 LAR
December 2 Los Angeles Raiders 23–20 Denver Broncos Denver 41–19–2 LAR
1991 September 8 Los Angeles Raiders 16–13 Denver Broncos Los Angeles 42–19–2 LAR
November 10 Los Angeles Raiders 17–16 Denver Broncos Denver 43–19–2 LAR
1992 September 6 Denver Broncos 17–13 Los Angeles Raiders Denver 43–20–2 LAR
November 22 Los Angeles Raiders 24–0 Denver Broncos Los Angeles 44–20–2 LAR
1993 October 18 (Mon.) Los Angeles Raiders 23–20 Denver Broncos Denver 45–20–2 LAR
January 2, 1994 Los Angeles Raiders 33–30 (OT) Denver Broncos Los Angeles 46–20–2 LAR
January 9, 1994 Los Angeles Raiders 42–24 Denver Broncos Los Angeles 47–20–2 LAR
1994 September 18 Los Angeles Raiders 48–16 Denver Broncos Denver 48–20–2 LAR
December 11 Los Angeles Raiders 23–13 Denver Broncos Los Angeles 49–20–2 LAR
1995[c] October 16 (Mon.) Denver Broncos 27–0 Oakland Raiders Denver 49–21–2 OAK
December 24 Denver Broncos 31–28 Oakland Raiders Oakland 49–22–2 OAK
1996 November 4 (Mon.) Denver Broncos 22–21 Oakland Raiders Oakland 49–23–2 OAK
December 15 Denver Broncos 24–19 Oakland Raiders Denver 49–24–2 OAK
1997 October 19 Oakland Raiders 28–25 Denver Broncos Oakland 50–24–2 OAK
November 24 (Mon.) Denver Broncos 31–3 Oakland Raiders Denver 50–25–2 OAK
1998 September 20 Denver Broncos 34–17 Oakland Raiders Oakland 50–26–2 OAK
November 22 Denver Broncos 40–14 Oakland Raiders Denver 50–27–2 OAK
1999 October 10 Denver Broncos 16–13 Oakland Raiders Oakland 50–28–2 OAK
November 22 (Mon.) Denver Broncos 27–21 (OT) Oakland Raiders Denver 50–29–2 OAK

2000s (Broncos 13–7)[edit]

Year Date Winner Result Loser Location Series
2000 September 17 Denver Broncos 33–24 Oakland Raiders Oakland 50–30–2 OAK
November 13 (Mon.) Denver Broncos 23–20 Oakland Raiders Denver 50–31–2 OAK
2001 November 5 (Mon.) Oakland Raiders 38–28 Denver Broncos Oakland 51–31–2 OAK
December 30 Denver Broncos 23–17 Oakland Raiders Denver 51–32–2 OAK
2002 November 11 (Mon.) Oakland Raiders 34–10 Denver Broncos Denver 52–32–2 OAK
December 22 Oakland Raiders 28–16 Denver Broncos Oakland 53–32–2 OAK
2003 September 22 (Mon.) Denver Broncos 31–10 Oakland Raiders Denver 53–33–2 OAK
November 30 Denver Broncos 22–8 Oakland Raiders Oakland 53–34–2 OAK
2004 October 17 Denver Broncos 31–3 Oakland Raiders Oakland 53–35–2 OAK
November 28 Oakland Raiders 25–24 Denver Broncos Denver 54–35–2 OAK
2005 November 13 Denver Broncos 31–17 Oakland Raiders Oakland 54–36–2 OAK
December 24 (Sat.) Denver Broncos 22–3 Oakland Raiders Denver 54–37–2 OAK
2006 October 15 Denver Broncos 13–3 Oakland Raiders Denver 54–38–2 OAK
November 12 Denver Broncos 17–13 Oakland Raiders Oakland 54–39–2 OAK
2007 September 16 Denver Broncos 23–20 (OT) Oakland Raiders Denver 54–40–2 OAK
December 2 Oakland Raiders 34–20 Denver Broncos Oakland 55–40–2 OAK
2008 September 8 (Mon.) Denver Broncos 41–14 Oakland Raiders Oakland 55–41–2 OAK
November 23 Oakland Raiders 31–10 Denver Broncos Denver 56–41–2 OAK
2009 September 27 Denver Broncos 23–3 Oakland Raiders Oakland 56–42–2 OAK
December 20 Oakland Raiders 20–19 Denver Broncos Denver 57–42–2 OAK

2010s (Broncos 10–6)[edit]

Year Date Winner Result Loser Location Series
2010 October 24 Oakland Raiders 59–14 Denver Broncos Denver 58–42–2 OAK
December 19 Oakland Raiders 39–23 Denver Broncos Oakland 59–42–2 OAK
2011 September 12 (Mon.) Oakland Raiders 23–20 Denver Broncos Denver 60–42–2 OAK
November 6 Denver Broncos 38–24 Oakland Raiders Oakland 60–43–2 OAK
2012 September 30 Denver Broncos 37–6 Oakland Raiders Denver 60–44–2 OAK
December 6 (Thur.) Denver Broncos 26–13 Oakland Raiders Oakland 60–45–2 OAK
2013 September 23 (Mon.) Denver Broncos 37–21 Oakland Raiders Denver 60–46–2 OAK
December 29 Denver Broncos 34–14 Oakland Raiders Oakland 60–47–2 OAK
2014 November 9 Denver Broncos 41–17 Oakland Raiders Oakland 60–48–2 OAK
December 28 Denver Broncos 47–14 Oakland Raiders Denver 60–49–2 OAK
2015 October 11 Denver Broncos 16–10 Oakland Raiders Oakland 60–50–2 OAK
December 13 Oakland Raiders 15–12 Denver Broncos Denver 61–50–2 OAK
2016 November 6 Oakland Raiders 30–20 Denver Broncos Oakland 62–50–2 OAK
January 1, 2017 Denver Broncos 24–6 Oakland Raiders Denver 62–51–2 OAK
2017 October 1 Denver Broncos 16–10 Oakland Raiders Denver 62–52–2 OAK
November 26 Oakland Raiders 21–14 Denver Broncos Oakland 63–52–2 OAK

Monday Night Football[edit]

As of 2013, the Broncos and Raiders have met 17 times on Monday Night Football,[10] tied for the most frequent pairing in Monday Night Football history with the Dallas Cowboys & Washington Redskins, who met for a 17th time in 2015. The teams have met at the Broncos' home field 12 times (8 times at Mile High Stadium, 4 at Sports Authority Field at Mile High) and at the Raiders' home field 5 times (all in Oakland). The Broncos currently hold a 9–7–1 lead in this rivalry on Monday Night Football.

Date Winner Result Location
October 22, 1973 Tie 23–23 Denver
December 8, 1975 Oakland Raiders 17–10 Oakland
December 1, 1980 Oakland Raiders 9–3 Oakland
October 12, 1987 Denver Broncos 30–14 Denver
September 25, 1988 Los Angeles Raiders 30–27 (OT) Denver
October 18, 1993 Los Angeles Raiders 23–20 Denver
October 16, 1995 Denver Broncos 27–0 Denver
November 4, 1996 Denver Broncos 22–21 Oakland
November 24, 1997 Denver Broncos 31–3 Denver
November 22, 1999 Denver Broncos 27–21 (OT) Denver
November 13, 2000 Denver Broncos 27–24 Denver
November 5, 2001 Oakland Raiders 38–28 Oakland
November 11, 2002 Oakland Raiders 34–10 Denver
September 22, 2003 Denver Broncos 31–10 Denver
September 8, 2008 Denver Broncos 41–14 Oakland
September 12, 2011 Oakland Raiders 23–20 Denver
September 23, 2013 Denver Broncos 37–21 Denver

Connections between the teams[edit]

Coaches[edit]

Name Broncos' tenure Raiders' tenure
Dennis Allen Defensive coordinator, 2011 Head coach, 2012–2014
James Cregg Assistant offensive line coach, 2014–2016 Assistant offensive line coach, 2007–2008
Jack Del Rio Defensive coordinator, 2012–2014[d] Head coach, 2015–2017
John Fox Head coach, 2011–2014 Defensive coordinator, 1994–1995
Greg Knapp Quarterbacks coach, 2013–2016 Offensive coordinator, 2007–2008
Johnnie Lynn Defensive backs coach, 2017 Defensive backs coach, 2012–2014
Don Martindale Defensive coordinator, 2010 Linebackers coach, 2004–2008
Keith Millard Defensive line coach, 2001–2004 Defensive line coach, 2005–2008
Bill Musgrave Quarterback, 1995–1996
Quarterbacks coach/Offensive coordinator, 2017–present
Quarterbacks coach, 1997
Offensive coordinator, 2015–2016
Fred Pagac Linebackers coach, 2015–2017 Linebackers coach, 2001–2003
Marcus Robertson Defensive backs coach, 2017–present Assistant defensive backs coach, 2014
Defensive backs coach, 2015–2016
Mike Shanahan Offensive coordinator, 1984–1987
Offensive assistant, 1990–1991
Head coach, 1995–2008
Head coach, 1988–1989
Joe Woods Defensive backs coach, 2015–2016
Defensive coordinator, 2017–present
Defensive backs coach, 2014

Players[edit]

Name Position(s) Broncos' tenure Raiders' tenure
Sam Adams Defensive tackle 2007 2002
Elijah Alexander Linebacker 1993–95 2000–01
Lyle Alzado Defensive end 1971–78 1982–85
Willie Brown Cornerback 1963–66 1967–78 (Cornerback)
1979–88 (Defensive Backs coach)
Cooper Carlisle Guard 2000–06 2007–12
Brad Daluiso Placekicker 1992 2001
Darrien Gordon Cornerback
Punt returner
1997–98 1999–2000, 2002
Cornell Green Offensive tackle 2004–05 2007–09
Mike Harden Safety 1980–88 1989–90
Shelby Harris Defensive end 2017–present 2014–15
Renaldo Hill Safety 2009–10 2005
Michael Huff Safety 2013 2006–12
Jason Hunter Defensive end 2010–12 2013
Tory James Cornerback 1996–99 2000–02
LaMont Jordan Running back 2009 2005–07
Marquette King Punter 2018–present 2012–17
Ashley Lelie Wide receiver 2002–05 2008
Chester McGlockton Defensive tackle 2001–02 1992–97
Jarvis Moss Defensive end 2007–10 2010–11
Tyrone Poole Cornerback 2001–02 2006
Tracy Porter Cornerback 2012 2013
Bill Romanowski Linebacker 1996–2001 2002–03
Antonio Smith Defensive end 2015 2014
Jeremy Stewart Running back 2014 2012–13
Denard Walker Safety 2001–02 2004–05
Vance Walker Defensive end 2015–16 2013
Javon Walker Wide receiver 2006–07 2008–09
Gerard Warren Defensive tackle 2005–06 2007–09
Ted Washington Nose tackle 1994 2004–05
Lionel Washington Cornerback 1995–96 1987–1994, 1997 (Cornerback)
2009–10 (Defensive Backs coach)

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ The Raiders and Kansas City Chiefs finished tied with a 12–2 record, but the Raiders were crowned 1968 division champions. Both teams qualified for the AFL playoffs.
  2. ^ The Broncos and Raiders met only once during the strike-shortened 1982 season.
  3. ^ a b The Raiders relocated from Oakland to Los Angeles in 1982, and played their home games at the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum from 1982–1994, before returning to Oakland in 1995.
  4. ^ Jack Del Rio served as interim head coach for four games in the 2013 season while John Fox recovered from heart surgery.

References[edit]

  1. ^ Yowell, Keith (October 16, 2010). "Today in Pro Football History: 1977: Broncos Intercept Stabler 7 Times and End Raiders Winning Streak". Today in Pro Football History. Retrieved October 16, 2010. 
  2. ^ Frei, Terry (January 1, 2013). "Broncos' famous New Year's Day win 35 years ago got them to ... New Orleans". The Denver Post. Archived from the original on January 4, 2013. Retrieved January 1, 2013. 
  3. ^ Park, Brian (September 24, 2009). "The 10 Most Memorable Moments in the Raiders-Broncos Rivalry". Bleacher Report. Retrieved September 4, 2013. 
  4. ^ Dufresne, Chris (December 3, 1990). "Raiders Receive a Big Hand, Block Bronco Rally, 23-20 : Pro football: Scott Davis deflects field-goal attempt with seven seconds to play, sealing victory at Denver". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved August 9, 2013. 
  5. ^ Dufresne, Chris (November 11, 1991). "Raiders in Good Hands Against Broncos : Pro football: Davis blocks extra-point attempt and FitzPatrick gets a piece of last-second field goal attempt as L.A. gets back in race with 17-16 victory." Los Angeles Times. Retrieved August 9, 2013. 
  6. ^ Crouse, Karen (October 14, 2006). "The Raiders Are a Nation That Is Divided and Downtrodden". The New York Times. Retrieved October 14, 2006. 
  7. ^ a b c d e Schwab, Frank (September 26, 2009). "Broncos top 10: Raiders rivalry moments". Colorado Springs Gazette. Retrieved August 10, 2013. 
  8. ^ Swan, Gary & Nevius, C.W. (November 24, 1999). "Raiders' Woodson to Face Charges in Snow Melee". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved August 10, 2013. 
  9. ^ Banks, Don (November 14, 2000). "Three things we know after the Raiders-Broncos game". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved October 5, 2013. 
  10. ^ a b Morris, Mike (September 20, 2013). "Monday Night Tradition Continues". Denver Broncos. Retrieved September 23, 2013. 
  11. ^ "Sharpe wasn't fond of Romanowski even as his teammate". ESPN. September 17, 2003. Retrieved August 10, 2013. 
  12. ^ Mason, Andrew (November 28, 2004). "Broncos-Raiders Notebook: Snow Job in the Mile High City". Denver Broncos. Retrieved August 10, 2013. 
  13. ^ Klis, Mike (October 24, 2010). "Raiders blast Broncos 59–14; fans express their displeasure". The Denver Post. Retrieved October 24, 2010. 
  14. ^ Renck, Troy (October 11, 2015). "Chris Harris helps seal Broncos' victory at Oakland, 16-10". The Denver Post. Retrieved October 11, 2015. 
  15. ^ "Aqib Talib, Michael Crabtree bans reduced to one game for fighting". ESPN. November 29, 2017. Retrieved November 29, 2017. 
  16. ^ "Boxscore finder: Oakland/Los Angeles Raiders vs Denver Broncos". June 17, 2014. Retrieved June 17, 2014. 

External links[edit]

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