Let's just hope Lynch signs a two-year contract, so he never plays for the Las Vegas Raiders.
The publicly-owned Coliseum Authority could lose as much as $2 million a year if attendance falls.
Oakland's long-threatened move to Las Vegas is officially in motion.
The NFL's Stadium Committee and Finance Committee both met today to (mostly) discuss the Raiders potential move to Las Vegas.
NFL teams move semi-regularly, but the Oakland Raiders feel different. If the franchise bolts, it will be heretical. A betrayal. Hell, it even figures to be bad business.
I've said it before and I'll say it again: democracy doesn't work.
Hall of Famer Ronnie Lott has assembled a coalition of investors to keep Raiders owner Mark Davis from bolting to Las Vegas, and seems to have Roger Goodell's support. But many hurdles reamin before any deal gets done.
For Nevada residents, throwing a billion dollars or more at Oakland Raiders owner Mark Davis, the 22nd-richest man in the world, would represent a new pinnacle of sports-swindle insanity.
The St. Louis Rams are moving back to Los Angeles, and either the San Diego Chargers or the Oakland Raiders may eventually join them. We evaluate what happened—and what happens next.
A less-than-ideal solution.
The St. Louis Rams, the Oakland Raiders, and the San Diego Chargers are seeking NFL permission to move to Los Angeles. How serious are they, and how will they make money if the public won't finance a new stadium?