The Seahawks retain the rights to Lynch, 30, meaning Oakland would have to make a trade or sign him if Seattle released him. The retired RB even has a "Beast Mode" apparel store in Oakland.
Pro Football Talk reported back in September that Lynch was "up in the air" about a potential NFL return.
"It could really happen", a source told ESPN.
In addition, there is the issue of what would be required, in order for Lynch to play for the Raiders.
Lynch played nine seasons in the National Football League before calling it quits as one of the generation's best runners, finishing with 9,112 yards, 74 touchdowns and a Super Bowl XLVIII title with Seattle, where he was famous for his "Beastquake" runs that would leave CenturyLink Field rocking.
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Friday, both ESPN.com and NFL.com reported that the Oakland Raiders are considering pursuing Lynch, a native of Oakland who famously announced his retirement during Super Bowl 50 on February 7, 2016. His retirement may not turn out to last long after all, it could be cut short for a simple reason, his love for the game. To pull off the trade, the Seahawks would have to convince Oakland to take on Lynch's $9 million salary, which seems unlikely. He then verbalized his decision during a "60 Minutes" interview last June by saying, "I'm done".
Lynch, like many of us, realized just how awful this trailer was and decided against releasing the film.
Lynch, who is originally from Oakland, was drafted by the Buffalo Bills in 2007, and played his final five seasons with the Seattle Seahawks.
Former Minnesota Vikings running back Adrian Peterson entered free-agency for the first time in ten years of playing at a high level in the NFL.