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49ers–Raiders rivalry

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

49ers–Raiders rivalry
San Francisco 49ers
Las Vegas Raiders
First meetingDecember 20, 1970
49ers 38, Raiders 7
Latest meetingNovember 1, 2018
49ers 34, Raiders 3
Next meeting2022 (regular season)
Meetings total14
All-time seriesTied 7–7[1]
Regular season seriesTied 7–7
Postseason resultsNo postseason games1
Largest victory
  • December 20, 1970
    49ers 38, Raiders 7
    November 1, 2018
    49ers 34, Raiders 3
Longest win streakOAK2/LAR3/LV: 3 (1974, 1979, 1982)
SF: 3 (2002, 2006, 2010)
Current win streakSF: 1 win
Championship Success
NFL Championships (8)

1 As the 49ers and Raiders are in the NFC and AFC respectively, the only way the two teams could meet in a postseason game is if both teams made the Super Bowl. This has not yet happened as of 2019.
2 The Raiders played in Oakland from 1960 to 1981 and from 1995 to 2019.
3 The Raiders played in Los Angeles from 1982 to 1994.

4 The Raiders won the pre-merger 1967 AFL championship.

The 49ers–Raiders rivalry, once commonly known as the Battle of the Bay, is a professional American football rivalry between the National Football League (NFL)'s San Francisco 49ers and Las Vegas Raiders. This rivalry is unique in that both teams are members of different conferences within the NFL and have never met in a postseason game. The rivalry was due to the proximity of Levi's Stadium, home of the 49ers, and RingCentral Coliseum, home of the formerly-Oakland Raiders. The geographic aspect of the rivalry ended in 2020, when the Raiders relocated to Las Vegas, Nevada.[2][3]

Currently, the San Francisco 49ers are in the NFC West division, while the Las Vegas Raiders are in the AFC West division. As a result, the two teams only meet in the regular season once every four years according to the NFL's current scheduling formula. The only way the two teams can currently play each other in the postseason is in the Super Bowl. The two teams also met occasionally in the preseason until 2011, when a fight between 49ers and Raiders fans in the parking lot of Candlestick Park escalated into a shooting, prompting the NFL to indefinitely ban all preseason games between the two teams. After the Raiders relocated to Las Vegas, the two teams played in the preseason on August 29, 2021.



Teams of the former American Football League were merged into the National Football League in 1970, setting up the first ever matchup between the 49ers and Raiders. Heading into the season finale, the 49ers (9–3–1) needed a win over the Raiders (8–3–2) to clinch the NFC West. On December 20, 1970, the Raiders were blown out by the 49ers 38–7 at Oakland Coliseum, as John Brodie threw for three touchdowns and Jimmy Johnson picked off Daryle Lamonica for a touchdown. Regardless, both teams managed to advance to (and lose) their respective conference championships.

In the earlier half of the 1970s, both teams were consistent performers, the Raiders becoming known as a hard-hitting, fierce team while the 49ers consistently dominated the NFC West. However, although the Oakland Raiders continued to improve, consistently clinching spots in the AFC championship, the 49ers began to regress. This disparity showed when the two teams met again on October 27, 1974, where the Raiders beat the 49ers 35–24 at Candlestick Park in a showoff between Ken Stabler and Tom Owen. The Niners turned over the football five times.

The John Madden-led Raiders continued a streak of excellence during the latter half of the 1970s, with the Raiders winning Super Bowl XI in 1976. Meanwhile, the 49ers struggled to finish seasons with a winning record, going through a coaching carousel of Dick Nolan, Monte Clark, Ken Meyer, and Pete McCulley.

In 1979, both teams acquired new head coaches, with Bill Walsh taking over for the 49ers and Tom Flores replacing John Madden for the Raiders. On November 4, 1979, the Raiders beat the 49ers 23–10, with Cliff Branch hauling in two touchdowns from Ken Stabler.


Although the Walsh-led Niners suffered losing seasons in 1979 and 1980 and the Raiders won Super Bowl XV in 1980 as the first wild-card team to win the Super Bowl, their fortunes were about to change. In 1980, Raiders owner Al Davis's failure to get luxury boxes added to the Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum resulted in a hard-fought legal battle that made 1981 the Raiders' last year in Oakland. That same year, the 49ers with Montana under center led a dramatic comeback in the NFC championship to earn their first ever Super Bowl appearance, which they won against the Cincinnati Bengals.

In 1982, the defending Super Bowl champion 49ers floundered, losing all of their home games, including the first game of the season against the newly minted Los Angeles Raiders, which the Raiders won on the back of Marcus Allen, who rushed for 116 yards.

Two years later, in 1984, the Niners had one of the most phenomenal seasons in NFL history, finishing the regular season 15–1–0, a feat that has only been repeated or exceeded five times. The Raiders were stifled in the wild card round by the Seattle Seahawks, and the 49ers won Super Bowl XIX against Dan Marino's Miami Dolphins.

The Raiders and Niners met again on September 22, 1985, with San Francisco's defense obliterating the Raider offense, with Jim Plunkett tasting turf nine times, resulting in a 34–10 blowout of the Raiders at the Los Angeles Coliseum.

The Niners began the season struggling in 1988, with Joe Montana and Steve Young competing for the starting job after a poor performance by the former in 1987. In their match against the Raiders on November 13, 1988, they were defeated 9–3, with Montana sacked four times (with the help of Reggie McKenzie, who is the Raiders' general manager as of 2017). The 49ers turned their season around and won Super Bowl XXIII against the Cincinnati Bengals 20–16. San Francisco repeated their Super Bowl championship the next season, trampling the Denver Broncos 55–10.

In the meantime, Al Davis began negotiations to return the Raiders to Oakland.


In March 1991, Davis announced that he was moving the Raiders back to Oakland, but Los Angeles reached a deal with him to keep the Raiders at the Coliseum later in the year. On September 29, 1991, the 49ers met the Raiders again in Los Angeles, with the Raiders winning 12–6 against a touchdown-less Steve Young San Francisco offense.

The season opener of 1994 at Candlestick Park was the next iteration in the Battle of the Bay, with the 49ers beating the Raiders 44–14. In 1994's Super Bowl XXIX, the 49ers won their last Super Bowl to date against the then-San Diego Chargers. The next year, the Los Angeles Raiders returned to Oakland.


On October 8, 2000, Oakland defeated San Francisco 34–28 in overtime with Rich Gannon connecting with Tim Brown for 2 touchdowns and the Niners' Jeff Garcia passing for four touchdowns. On November 3, 2002, the 49ers defeated the Raiders 23–20 in overtime at the Oakland Coliseum with Jose Cortez kicking a 23-yard field goal to win the game.

On October 8, 2006, the 49ers beat the Raiders 34–20 at Candlestick with Oakland quarterbacks Andrew Walter and Marques Tuiasosopo throwing four interceptions, three of which were by Walt Harris.


On October 17, 2010, the 49ers defeated the Raiders 17–9, giving them their first win of the season after a 5-game losing streak. Raiders quarterback Jason Campbell was held to just 83 yards passing. In 2012, the 49ers under Colin Kaepernick lost Super Bowl XLVII to the Baltimore Ravens, with Kaepernick becoming permanent starter after Alex Smith suffered a concussion in Week 10.

Candlestick Park, the site of the violence that ended preseason games between the 49ers and Raiders.
Candlestick Park, the site of the violence that ended preseason games between the 49ers and Raiders.

On December 7, 2014, the Derek Carr-led Raiders broke their three-game losing streak against the 49ers with a 24–13 win at the Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum.

On November 1, 2018, the 49ers, led by practice squad quarterback Nick Mullens, defeated the Raiders by a score of 34–3, ending a six-game losing streak. Mullens, who had his NFL debut, previously played and provided a game-winning touchdown in a preseason game against the Dallas Cowboys. This game concluded the "Battle of the Bay," the nickname for the geographical rivalry.

End of preseason games

Prior to the 2011 NFL season, the 49ers and Raiders regularly held a joint practice and then met during the preseason as a manifestation of their geographic rivalry. However, this came to an end when on August 20, 2011, the 49ers defeated the Raiders 17–3 at Candlestick Park. During the fourth quarter, a man was beaten in an "upper level stadium restroom" and after the game, a man wearing a shirt reading "Fuck the Niners" was shot multiple times in the stomach.[4]

The 49ers recommended the cessation of all preseason games between the two teams, which the NFL promptly agreed to. As of 2017, there has not been another preseason game between the Raiders and 49ers. However, head coaches of both teams have expressed hope that preseason games between the two teams could soon return, with then-Raiders coach Jack Del Rio stating the benefit of a 49ers-Raiders preseason game as a "decrease in travel".[5]

2018 NFL Draft coin toss

In the 2017 NFL season, the 49ers and Raiders both had a 6–10 record and a .512 strength of schedule, necessitating a coin toss to determine the ninth and tenth overall picks of the 2018 NFL Draft.[6] The 49ers won the coin toss on March 2, 2018, therefore picking ahead of the Raiders.[7]

Game results

Regular season displayed only.

Season Day Date Home team Site Result Overall series
1970 Sunday December 20 Raiders Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum 49ers 38–7 49ers 1–0
1974 Sunday November 29 49ers Candlestick Park Raiders 35–24 Tied 1–1
1979 Sunday November 4 Raiders Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum Raiders 23–10 Raiders 2–1
1982 Sunday September 12 49ers Candlestick Park Raiders 23–17 Raiders 3–1
1985 Sunday September 22 Raiders Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum 49ers 34–10 Raiders 3–2
1988 Sunday November 13 49ers Candlestick Park Raiders 9–3 Raiders 4–2
1991 Sunday September 29 Raiders Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum Raiders 12–6 Raiders 5–2
1994 Monday September 5 49ers Candlestick Park 49ers 44–14 Raiders 5–3
2000 Sunday October 8 49ers 3Com Park Raiders 34–28(OT) Raiders 6–3
2002 Sunday November 3 Raiders Network Associates Coliseum 49ers 23–20(OT) Raiders 6–4
2006 Sunday October 8 49ers Monster Park 49ers 34–20 Raiders 6–5
2010 Sunday October 17 49ers Candlestick Park 49ers 17–9 Tied 6–6
2014 Sunday December 7 Raiders Coliseum Raiders 24–13 Raiders 7–6
2018 Thursday November 1 49ers Levi's Stadium 49ers 34–3 Tied 7–7


  1. ^ "San Francisco 49ers vs Oakland Raiders". The Football Database, LLC. Retrieved April 13, 2018.
  2. ^ Rosenthal, Gregg (March 27, 2017). "NFL team owners approve Raiders' move to Las Vegas". NFL Enterprises, LLC. Retrieved March 27, 2017.
  3. ^ Raiders Media Relations (March 27, 2017). "Raiders Receive NFL Approval For Las Vegas Relocation". NFL Enterprises, LLC. Archived from the original on March 28, 2017. Retrieved March 28, 2017.
  4. ^ "49ers will recommend ending preseason games vs. Raiders". NFL Enterprises, LLC. August 21, 2011. Retrieved May 27, 2018.
  5. ^ Fucillo, David. "Jack Del Rio, John Lynch hope 49ers, Raiders can do preseason training camp, game again". SBNation. Retrieved December 31, 2017.
  6. ^ Schneidman, Matt (March 2, 2018). "What to know for Raiders-49ers coin flip on Friday". The Mercury News. Retrieved May 27, 2018.
  7. ^ Around the NFL staff (March 2, 2018). "Niners win coin toss over Raiders for ninth overall pick". NFL Enterprises, LLC. Retrieved May 27, 2018.
This page was last edited on 29 August 2021, at 20:42
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