By Ryan Langley-USA TODAY SportsIn the wake of the Raiders’ move to Los Angeles, the Chargers have faced the most daunting of decisions.

What do they do with their brand?

Will they continue to make commercials and make money on a brand that has become so toxic and divisive in the NFL that fans are abandoning the league for better options?

With all the questions swirling around the Chargers, I decided to take a look back at some of the biggest issues with the franchise, and what that means for the Chargers and the NFL in general.

The biggest issue for the Raiders and the Raiders franchise, according to my sources, is that the franchise has not only made the decision to move, but the team has also spent the next six years trying to prove that it is a great team.

The Raiders have not won a Super Bowl since 1999, the franchise’s longest drought since the 1950s, and the team’s playoff record is a league-worst 5-13.

This is not an easy task.

The Chargers have won five Super Bowls in the last five seasons, including four in the current Super Bowl era.

If the Chargers are going to compete, the team needs to be a championship contender.

The team has done well with a brand built on a foundation of success and that is a problem that the Raiders have faced throughout the years.

The players and coaches in the team have also become targets of the critics, and this is no surprise to me.

The Raiders have also been at the center of controversy.

They have made headlines in recent years by making a number of racially insensitive comments, like when a team member said he wanted to “kill a black man.”

The team also has an owner who has spent decades pushing for racial equality in the country.

One of the most high-profile players to speak out against the Raiders is quarterback Derek Carr, who is black and is the father of a child that is black.

I have seen this in my years as a Raiders reporter covering the franchise and this issue has been the most visible part of the team.

I also want to address a topic that has been brought up often in my time covering the Raiders: the issues surrounding sexual assault in the locker room.

The Oakland Raiders have always been at a crossroads on this issue.

They were one of the first teams to have a policy in place that mandated that locker room bathrooms and showers be designated for use by women.

However, it is the lack of accountability and transparency around this issue that has led to the controversy surrounding the team and the locker rooms.

The issues surrounding the Oakland Raiders, including the lockerrooms, have been brought to the forefront recently after former player T.J. Carrie was found guilty of sexual assault.

Carrie is expected to be sentenced later this month and has pleaded not guilty.

Carrie said in court that she had consensual sex with the former Raiders running back, but was not drunk.

In a statement, Carrie said that she did not consent to sexual contact.

Carrie’s defense team has accused the Raiders of using Carrie as a scapegoat to distract from the fact that she has been convicted of sexual battery.

The NFL, which has a history of disciplining coaches for sexual assault and harassment, said in a statement that it was “disappointed” in the decision by the league to discipline Carrie and will continue to work to address the issues raised.

The team has tried to distance itself from Carrie and its fans have not been too happy with this.

The San Diego Chargers, one of my sources said, have tried to keep the team focused on its business and have been unwilling to take any action that might damage the franchise.

This has led many to believe that the team is doing everything it can to avoid the perception that it has become a racist organization.

The most recent controversy surrounding this issue comes from the Chargers’ decision to remove a statue of Robert Griffin III, a quarterback who has led the team to three Super Bowl titles.

The decision was made in an attempt to draw a contrast with the team, which is a historically diverse team.

In fact, the only players of color on the team are defensive end Antonio Cromartie and wide receiver Marquise Goodwin, both of whom are African American.

I am a fan of Griffin, and I can understand why the team would want to draw this contrast.

However I do not understand why they would want a statue honoring a player that has committed multiple sexual assaults.

This decision, which was made after the team was contacted by the NFL, came just weeks after the release of a documentary that documents how the NFL has a problem with racial bias in its enforcement.

In that documentary, the league has acknowledged that it does not have a complete picture of the problem and is attempting to improve its enforcement of the law.

The controversy surrounding Griffin has led some people to suggest that the NFL is trying to whitewash the fact it is racist.

This argument, however, misses the point of the issue