- 1967 NFL Championship Ring
- 1976 Super Bowl XI Championship Ring
- 1980 Super Bowl XV Championship Ring
- 1983 AFC Championship Ring
- 1983 Super Bowl XVIII Championship Ring
- 2002 NFC Championship Ring
- 6 Rings Wooden Display Box
Raiders and their Championship Rings
Super Bowl XI: Raiders 32, Vikings 14
After losing in three consecutive conference championship games under head coach John Madden, the Raiders finally made their second Super Bowl in the 1976 season. This time, they won at the Rose Bowl.
Oakland had lost only one game, early in the season to the Patriots. So by the time the Raiders faced the Vikings — who had lost two of the last three Super Bowls — they were ready for the opportunity.
The Raiders rushed for what was then a Super Bowl-record 266 yards, led by running back Clarence Davis, who had 137 yards on 16 carries. Quarterback Ken Stabler was efficient, completing 12 of his 19 passes for 180 yards and a touchdown.
But it was veteran cornerback Willie Brown who put the game away with a 75-yard interception return for a touchdown in the fourth quarter to put the Raiders up 32-7.
This was the first and only Super Bowl win for Madden.
Super Bowl XV: Raiders 27, Eagles 10
The Raiders had a tougher road to Super Bowl XV under head coach Tom Flores in the 1980 season, but the club was able to make it to its third Super Bowl by defeating the Oilers, Browns and Chargers in the AFC playoffs.
The Raiders held a 24-3 lead over the Eagles heading into the fourth quarter behind three touchdown passes from quarterback Jim Plunkett and a 46-yard field goal by Chris Bahr.
But while Plunkett won the game’s MVP award, perhaps the most dominant performance of the contest came from linebacker Rod Martin, who set a Super Bowl record that still stands today with three interceptions.
With the victory, Flores, who is Hispanic, became the first minority coach to win a Super Bowl.
Super Bowl XVIII: Raiders 38, Redskins 9
The then-Los Angeles Raiders dominated Washington at Tampa Stadium to cap the 1983 season with a Super Bowl victory.
After dominating the league as a rookie during the strike-shortened 1982 season, Hall of Fame running back Marcus Allen ran all over the Washington defense, amassing 191 yards on 20 carries and scoring a pair of touchdowns in the victory.
Allen’s signature play came in the fourth quarter. He started a handoff rushing to his left, but then reversed field for a 74-yard touchdown to give Los Angeles a 35-9 lead. Allen was the game’s MVP.
Washington had set an NFL record for points scored in a season, but the Raiders defense held quarterback Joe Theismann and the rest of the unit down with six sacks.