If you’re looking for an omen for next month’s Super Bowl, look no further than the Raiders’ move to Las Vegas.
NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell dubbed Las Vegas a “Super Bowl” city Thursday during a tour of Allegiant Stadium.
A report Sunday night indicated the Raiders unequivocally will play their 2019 home schedule in San Francisco, but a person familiar with the situation contacted by the Review-Journal dispelled any agreement as premature, citing two critical steps that have yet to be completed.
Former Raiders coach Tom Flores was not included in the new Pro Football Hall of Fame class announced during the NFL’s annual Honors program Saturday.
Raiders owner Mark Davis still envisions his club playing its 2019 home games in the Bay Area, and the NFL is “hopeful” a resolution on an exact location will be made shortly, league commissioner Roger Goodell said Wednesday at his annual Super Bowl news conference.
C.J. Anderson’s short tenure with the Raiders was long enough for coach Jon Gruden to leave a lasting impression.
Personal seat licenses for premium club seating at the Raiders’ Las Vegas stadium will cost fans between $20,000 and $75,000 apiece, documents obtained by the Review-Journal show.
Las Vegas reportedly could be in line for a rotation of cities that hosts the Super Bowl every four years.
After six weeks of high-intensity meetings with generous high-fiving for the delivery of a comprehensive stadium development deal for the Oakland Raiders and UNLV football, the Las Vegas Stadium Authority got down to more mundane work Thursday.
The New England Patriots benched cornerback Malcolm Butler, who played 97.8 percent of their defensive snaps this regular season, relegating him to select special-teams duty for reasons unclear.