Broncos–Chiefs rivalry

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Denver Broncos wordmark.svg
Denver Broncos
Kansas City Chiefs wordmark.svg
Kansas City Chiefs
First meeting October 30, 1960
Texans 17, Broncos 14
Latest meeting October 1, 2018
Chiefs 27, Broncos 23
Next meeting October 28, 2018
Meetings total 117 (including the playoffs)
All-time series The Chiefs lead 62–55 (including the playoffs)
Postseason results

The Broncos lead 1–0

  • January 4, 1998: Broncos 14, Chiefs 10
Largest victory Broncos: 38–3 (2012);
Chiefs: 59–7 (1963)
Smallest victory 1 point (occurred 6 times, four by the Broncos — most recently 1992, two by the Chiefs — most recently 2003)
Longest win streak Broncos: 8 (1976–79);
Chiefs: 11 (1964–69)
Current win streak Chiefs: 6 wins (2015–present)
Playoff and Championship success

AFL Championships (3) (1960–69)

Super Bowl Championships (4)

AFL Western Division Championships (2)

AFC West Divisional Championships (23) (1970–present)

AFC Wild Card Berths (15) (1970–present)

Super Bowl Appearances (10)

The Broncos–Chiefs rivalry is a rivalry between the Denver Broncos and Kansas City Chiefs in the National Football League's AFC West division. Since the American Football League was established in 1960, the Broncos and the Chiefs have shared the same division, first being the AFL Western Conference, and since the AFL–NFL merger, the AFC West. For years, the rivalry has featured two of the best home-field advantages in the league. It also heated up in recent years due to the Chiefs and Broncos both having a winning record from 2013–2016.

The Dallas Texans/Chiefs dominated the Broncos in the 1960s, the decade of the AFL, winning 19 of 20 games. The Broncos have responded since then, winning the series of every subsequent decade and holding a 9–8 edge so far in the 2010s. The Chiefs/Texans lead the series 62–55, but since the Texans moved to Kansas City and became the Chiefs, they lead 56–55. Dallas swept all six meetings in the first three years of the rivalry.

Notable moments[edit]


  • September 17, 1990: In a game played at Mile High Stadium on Monday Night Football, the Broncos were trailing 23–21 with 1:44 left in the fourth quarter, after Chiefs' quarterback Steve DeBerg launched an 83-yard touchdown pass to wide receiver Stephone Paige to give the Chiefs their first lead of the game. Broncos' quarterback John Elway engineered a comeback, which culminated with kicker David Treadwell hitting a 22-yard field goal as time expired.[1] The game is also remembered for Broncos' safety Steve Atwater applying a punishing hit to Chiefs' running back Christian Okoye.[2]
  • October 4, 1992: The Chiefs were victimized by 8 of John Elway's 46 fourth quarter comebacks/game-winning drives, the most he had against one NFL team.[3] Perhaps the most memorable comeback occurred on October 4, 1992, at Mile High Stadium. The Broncos trailed 19–6 late in the fourth quarter, and had not scored a touchdown in the previous 12 quarters. After the 2-minute warning, Elway threw a 25-yard touchdown pass to wide receiver Mark Jackson to narrow the gap to 19–13 with 1:55 left. After the Chiefs subsequently went three-and-out, the Broncos returned a punt to the Chiefs' 27-yard line. Three plays later, Elway threw a 12-yard touchdown pass to wide receiver Vance Johnson with 38 seconds left for a thrilling 20–19 comeback win.[2][4]
  • December 27, 1992: Less than three months after John Elway stunned the Chiefs with the aforementioned comeback win, the Chiefs exacted revenge on the Broncos at Arrowhead Stadium in the 1992 regular season finale, with a playoff berth on the line. The Chiefs routed the Broncos 42–20, with the Chiefs' defense scoring three touchdowns off Broncos' turnovers, and denying the Broncos a playoff berth in the process.[2]
  • October 17, 1994: John Elway and Joe Montana, two of the greatest quarterbacks in NFL history, squared off in one of the greatest games in Monday Night Football history. Montana played the last two years of his 16-year NFL career with the Chiefs (1993–94), after playing the majority of his career with the San Francisco 49ers (1979–1992). The two teams matched each other score for score through the first three quarters, until Chiefs' kicker Lin Elliott nailed a 19-yard field goal to give the Chiefs a 24–21 lead with four minutes remaining in the fourth quarter. After Broncos' tight end Shannon Sharpe and Chiefs' running back Marcus Allen traded fumbles over the next two possessions, Elway led the Broncos on a 6-play, 39-yard drive, and scored a 4-yard touchdown on a quarterback draw to give the Broncos a 28–24 lead with 1:29 remaining. However, the Chiefs would one-up the Broncos, with Montana connecting on a 5-yard touchdown pass to wide receiver Willie Davis with only eight seconds remaining to give the Chiefs a thrilling 31–28 win. It not only gave Chiefs' head coach Marty Schottenheimer his first victory in Denver in eight tries, but the Chiefs also snapped an 11-game losing streak at Mile High Stadium.[2][5][6]


  • November 16, 1997: The Broncos were trailing the Chiefs 21–19 at Arrowhead Stadium, and were backed up at their own 27-yard line with two minutes remaining in the fourth quarter. Quarterback John Elway led the Broncos down the field, with Jason Elam kicking a 34-yard field goal with only a minute left to give the Broncos a 22–21 lead. However, Chiefs' quarterback Rich Gannon drove the Chiefs to the Broncos' 37-yard line, and kicker Pete Stoyanovich hit a 54-yard field goal as time expired to give the Chiefs a 24–22 win.[2][7]
  • January 4, 1998: A very hard fought, yet controversial game. Less than two months after the aforementioned last-second win by the Chiefs, the Broncos returned to Kansas City for the divisional round of the 1997–98 NFL playoffs, and redeemed themselves by upending the No. 1 seed Chiefs 14–10, en route to their first Super Bowl win that season. It has been a win shrouded in controversy as the referees wrongfully called Tony Gonzalez out of bounds on one of his touchdowns and Broncos lineman and Terrell Davis coating themselves with Vaseline in the first half.[2]
  • October 5, 2003: Chiefs' return specialist Dante Hall returned a punt 93 yards for a touchdown in the fourth quarter, after it seemed that the Broncos' special teams had him corralled for a loss deep in Chiefs' territory. This gave the Chiefs a 24–23 win over the Broncos at Arrowhead Stadium.[2][8]
  • November 14, 2010: The Broncos stormed out to a 35–0 lead against the visiting Chiefs before the second half, leading to a 49–29 victory. Chiefs' head coach Todd Haley was distraught after the game and snubbed a postgame handshake with Broncos' head coach Josh McDaniels, thinking that the Broncos were running up the score on the Chiefs.[9]
  • September 17, 2015: The Broncos trailed 24–17 at Arrowhead Stadium with 2:27 left, when quarterback Peyton Manning engineered a 10-play, 80-yard drive, culminating in a game-tying 19-yard touchdown pass to wide receiver Emmanuel Sanders with 36 seconds left. The game appeared to be headed to overtime, until Broncos' linebacker Brandon Marshall forced Chiefs' running back Jamaal Charles to fumble on the next play from scrimmage. Cornerback Bradley Roby then returned the fumble 21 yards for a touchdown to give the Broncos a stunning 31–24 comeback win.[10][11]
  • November 15, 2015: Two months after the aforementioned Broncos' comeback win, the Chiefs exacted revenge on the Broncos in a dominating 29–13 win at Sports Authority Field at Mile High. The visiting Chiefs ended a seven-game losing steak to the Broncos, and their defense gave Broncos' quarterback Peyton Manning's his first (and only) 0.0 passer rating of his career. Entering the game, Manning needed only three yards to become the NFL's all-time leader in regular season passing yardage, however he threw for just 35 yards and four interceptions before being benched in the third quarter in favor of backup quarterback Brock Osweiler.[12]
  • November 27, 2016: The Chiefs were trailing 24–16 with three minutes left in regulation, when quarterback Alex Smith engineered a 13-play, 75-yard drive, culminating in a 3-yard touchdown pass to wide receiver Tyreek Hill, coupled with a game-tying two-point conversion with only 12 seconds remaining, sending the game to overtime. Hill previously returned a free kick 86 yards for a touchdown in the second quarter and also scored on a 3-yard touchdown run in the third quarter. After each team exchanged field goals in overtime — a 44-yarder by Broncos' placekicker Brandon McManus followed by a 37-yarder by Chiefs' placekicker Cairo Santos, the Broncos were trying to win the game with a highly criticized 62-yard field goal attempt by McManus, but the kick was both short and wide-left, giving the Chiefs possession at the Broncos' 48-yard line with 1:08 remaining. Four plays later, and with five seconds remaining, Santos kicked the game-winning 34-yard field goal for the Chiefs, which initially caromed off the left upright.[13]

Game results[edit]

Broncos' victory Chiefs' victory Postseason meeting

Note: All game dates occur on Sunday unless indicated otherwise.
Source: Pro-Football-Reference.[14]

1960s (Chiefs 19–1)[edit]

Year Date Winner Result Loser Location Series
1960[c] October 30 Dallas Texans 17–14 Denver Broncos Denver 1–0 DAL
November 13 Dallas Texans 34–7 Denver Broncos Dallas (Cotton Bowl) 2–0 DAL
1961[c] October 8 Dallas Texans 19–12 Denver Broncos Denver 3–0 DAL
December 10 Dallas Texans 49–21 Denver Broncos Dallas (Cotton Bowl) 4–0 DAL
1962[c] November 8 Dallas Texans 24–3 Denver Broncos Denver 5–0 DAL
December 9 Dallas Texans 17–10 Denver Broncos Dallas (Cotton Bowl) 6–0 DAL
1963 September 7 (Sat.) Kansas City Chiefs 59–7 Denver Broncos Denver 7–0 KC
December 8 Kansas City Chiefs 52–21 Denver Broncos Kansas City 8–0 KC
1964 October 11 Denver Broncos 33–27 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 8–1 KC
November 1 Kansas City Chiefs 49–39 Denver Broncos Kansas City 9–1 KC
1965 October 10 Kansas City Chiefs 31–23 Denver Broncos Denver 10–1 KC
December 19 Kansas City Chiefs 45–35 Denver Broncos Kansas City 11–1 KC
1966 October 8 (Sat.) Kansas City Chiefs 37–10 Denver Broncos Kansas City 12–1 KC
October 23 Kansas City Chiefs 56–10 Denver Broncos Denver 13–1 KC
1967 October 29 Kansas City Chiefs 52–9 Denver Broncos Kansas City 14–1 KC
December 17 Kansas City Chiefs 38–24 Denver Broncos Denver 15–1 KC
1968 September 22 Kansas City Chiefs 34–2 Denver Broncos Kansas City 16–1 KC
December 14 (Sat.) Kansas City Chiefs 30–7 Denver Broncos Denver 17–1 KC
1969 October 5 Kansas City Chiefs 26–13 Denver Broncos Denver 18–1 KC
November 27 (Thur.) Kansas City Chiefs 31–17 Denver Broncos Kansas City 19–1 KC

1970s (Broncos 12–8)[edit]

Year Date Winner Result Loser Location Series
1970 October 4 Denver Broncos 26–13 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 19–2 KC
December 6 Kansas City Chiefs 16–0 Denver Broncos Kansas City 20–2 KC
1971 October 3 Kansas City Chiefs 16–3 Denver Broncos Denver 21–2 KC
November 21 Kansas City Chiefs 28–10 Denver Broncos Kansas City 22–2 KC
1972 October 1 Kansas City Chiefs 45–24 Denver Broncos Kansas City 23–2 KC
December 3 Kansas City Chiefs 24–21 Denver Broncos Denver 24–2 KC
1973 October 7 Kansas City Chiefs 16–14 Denver Broncos Kansas City 25–2 KC
November 25 Denver Broncos 14–10 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 25–3 KC
1974 October 6 Denver Broncos 17–14 Kansas City Chiefs Kansas City 25–4 KC
November 18 (Mon.) Kansas City Chiefs 42–34 Denver Broncos Denver 26–4 KC
1975 September 21 Denver Broncos 37–33 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 26–5 KC
October 26 Kansas City Chiefs 26–13 Denver Broncos Kansas City 27–5 KC
1976 October 24 Denver Broncos 35–26 Kansas City Chiefs Kansas City 27–6 KC
December 5 Denver Broncos 17–16 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 27–7 KC
1977 October 9 Denver Broncos 23–7 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 27–8 KC
November 20 Denver Broncos 14–7 Kansas City Chiefs Kansas City 27–9 KC
1978 September 24 Denver Broncos 23–17 (OT) Kansas City Chiefs Kansas City 27–10 KC
December 10 Denver Broncos 24–3 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 27–11 KC
1979 October 14 Denver Broncos 24–10 Kansas City Chiefs Kansas City 27–12 KC
October 28 Denver Broncos 20–3 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 27–13 KC

1980s (Broncos 11–8)[edit]

Year Date Winner Result Loser Location Series
1980 October 19 Kansas City Chiefs 23–17 Denver Broncos Denver 28–13 KC
December 7 Kansas City Chiefs 31–14 Denver Broncos Kansas City 29–13 KC
1981 October 18 Kansas City Chiefs 28–14 Denver Broncos Kansas City 30–13 KC
December 6 Denver Broncos 16–13 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 30–14 KC
1982[d] December 19 Kansas City Chiefs 37–16 Denver Broncos Denver 31–14 KC
1983 October 30 Denver Broncos 27–24 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 31–15 KC
December 18 Kansas City Chiefs 48–17 Denver Broncos Kansas City 32–15 KC
1984 September 23 Denver Broncos 21–0 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 32–16 KC
December 2 Kansas City Chiefs 16–13 Denver Broncos Kansas City 33–16 KC
1985 October 27 Denver Broncos 30–10 Kansas City Chiefs Kansas City 33–17 KC
December 14 (Sat.) Denver Broncos 14–13 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 33–18 KC
1986 November 16 Denver Broncos 38–17 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 33–19 KC
December 7 Kansas City Chiefs 37–10 Denver Broncos Kansas City 34–19 KC
1987 October 18 Denver Broncos 26–17 Kansas City Chiefs Kansas City 34–20 KC
December 19 (Sat.) Denver Broncos 20–17 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 34–21 KC
1988 September 28 Kansas City Chiefs 20–13 Denver Broncos Kansas City 35–21 KC
November 6 Denver Broncos 17–11 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 35–22 KC
1989 September 10 Denver Broncos 34–20 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 35–23 KC
November 12 Denver Broncos 16–13 Kansas City Chiefs Kansas City 35–24 KC

1990s (Broncos 11–10)[edit]

Year Date Winner Result Loser Location Series
1990 September 17 (Mon.) Denver Broncos 24–23 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 35–25 KC
December 9 Kansas City Chiefs 31–20 Denver Broncos Kansas City 36–25 KC
1991 October 20 Denver Broncos 19–16 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 36–26 KC
November 17 Denver Broncos 24–20 Kansas City Chiefs Kansas City 36–27 KC
1992 October 4 Denver Broncos 20–19 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 36–28 KC
December 27 Kansas City Chiefs 42–20 Denver Broncos Kansas City 37–28 KC
1993 September 20 (Mon.) Kansas City Chiefs 15–7 Denver Broncos Kansas City 38–28 KC
December 12 Denver Broncos 27–21 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 38–29 KC
1994 October 17 (Mon.) Kansas City Chiefs 31–28 Denver Broncos Denver 39–29 KC
December 4 Denver Broncos 20–17 (OT) Kansas City Chiefs Kansas City 39–30 KC
1995 October 22 Kansas City Chiefs 21–7 Denver Broncos Denver 40–30 KC
December 17 Kansas City Chiefs 20–17 Denver Broncos Kansas City 41–30 KC
1996 September 17 Kansas City Chiefs 17–14 Denver Broncos Kansas City 42–30 KC
October 27 Denver Broncos 34–7 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 42–31 KC
1997 August 31 Denver Broncos 19–3 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 42–32 KC
November 16 Kansas City Chiefs 24–22 Denver Broncos Kansas City 43–32 KC
January 4, 1998 Denver Broncos 14–10 Kansas City Chiefs Kansas City 43–33 KC
1998 November 16 (Mon.) Denver Broncos 30–7 Kansas City Chiefs Kansas City 43–34 KC
December 6 Denver Broncos 35–31 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 43–35 KC
1999 September 19 Kansas City Chiefs 26–10 Denver Broncos Kansas City 44–35 KC
December 5 Kansas City Chiefs 16–10 Denver Broncos Denver 45–35 KC

2000s (Broncos 11–9)[edit]

Year Date Winner Result Loser Location Series
2000 September 24 Kansas City Chiefs 23–22 Denver Broncos Denver 46–35 KC
December 17 Kansas City Chiefs 20–17 Denver Broncos Kansas City 47–35 KC
2001 October 7 Denver Broncos 20–6 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 47–36 KC
December 16 Kansas City Chiefs 26–23 (OT) Denver Broncos Kansas City 48–36 KC
2002 October 20 Denver Broncos 37–34 (OT) Kansas City Chiefs Kansas City 48–37 KC
December 15 Denver Broncos 31–24 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 48–38 KC
2003 October 5 Kansas City Chiefs 24–23 Denver Broncos Kansas City 49–38 KC
December 7 Denver Broncos 45–27 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 49–39 KC
2004 September 12 Denver Broncos 34–24 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 49–40 KC
December 19 Kansas City Chiefs 45–17 Denver Broncos Kansas City 50–40 KC
2005 September 26 (Mon.) Denver Broncos 30–10 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 50–41 KC
December 4 Kansas City Chiefs 31–27 Denver Broncos Kansas City 51–41 KC
2006 September 17 Denver Broncos 9–6 (OT) Kansas City Chiefs Denver 51–42 KC
November 23 (Thur.) Kansas City Chiefs 19–10 Denver Broncos Kansas City 52–42 KC
2007 November 11 Denver Broncos 27–11 Kansas City Chiefs Kansas City 52–43 KC
December 9 Denver Broncos 41–7 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 52–44 KC
2008 September 28 Kansas City Chiefs 33–19 Denver Broncos Kansas City 53–44 KC
December 7 Denver Broncos 24–17 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 53–45 KC
2009 December 6 Denver Broncos 44–13 Kansas City Chiefs Kansas City 53–46 KC
January 3, 2010 Kansas City Chiefs 44–24 Denver Broncos Denver 54–46 KC

2010s (Broncos 9–8)[edit]

Year Date Winner Result Loser Location Series
2010 November 14 Denver Broncos 49–29 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 54–47 KC
December 5 Kansas City Chiefs 10–6 Denver Broncos Kansas City 55–47 KC
2011 November 13 Denver Broncos 17–10 Kansas City Chiefs Kansas City 55–48 KC
January 1, 2012 Kansas City Chiefs 7–3 Denver Broncos Denver 56–48 KC
2012 November 25 Denver Broncos 17–9 Kansas City Chiefs Kansas City 56–49 KC
December 30 Denver Broncos 38–3 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 56–50 KC
2013 November 17 Denver Broncos 27–17 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 56–51 KC
December 1 Denver Broncos 35–28 Kansas City Chiefs Kansas City 56–52 KC
2014 September 14 Denver Broncos 24–17 Kansas City Chiefs Denver 56–53 KC
November 30 Denver Broncos 29–16 Kansas City Chiefs Kansas City 56–54 KC
2015 September 17 (Thur.) Denver Broncos 31–24 Kansas City Chiefs Kansas City 56–55 KC
November 15 Kansas City Chiefs 29–13 Denver Broncos Denver 57–55 KC
2016 November 27 Kansas City Chiefs 30–27 (OT) Denver Broncos Denver 58–55 KC
December 25 Kansas City Chiefs 33–10 Denver Broncos Kansas City 59–55 KC
2017 October 30 (Mon.) Kansas City Chiefs 29–19 Denver Broncos Kansas City 60–55 KC
December 31 Kansas City Chiefs 27–24 Denver Broncos Denver 61–55 KC
2018 October 1 (Mon.) Kansas City Chiefs 27–23 Denver Broncos Denver 62–55 KC
October 28 Kansas City

Connections between the teams[edit]


Name Broncos' tenure Chiefs' tenure
Jack Del Rio Defensive coordinator, 2012–2014[e] Linebacker, 1987–1988
Chan Gailey Tight ends/Special teams coach, 1985–1986
Wide receivers/Tight ends coach, 1987
Quarterbacks coach, 1988
Offensive coordinator/Wide receivers coach, 1989–1990
Offensive coordinator, 2008
Alex Gibbs Offensive line coach, 1984–1987
Assistant head coach/Offensive line coach, 1995–2003
Offensive line consultant, 2013
Offensive line coach, 1993–1994
David Gibbs Defensive backs coach, 2001–2004 Defensive backs coach, 1995–1996
Thomas McGaughey Assistant special teams coach, 2005–2006 Assistant special teams coach, 2002
Curtis Modkins Running backs coach, 2018–present Running backs coach, 2008
Brock Olivo Special teams coach, 2017 Assistant special teams coach, 2014–2016
Fred Pagac Linebackers coach, 2015–2017 Linebackers coach, 2004–2005
Mike Priefer Special teams coordinator, 2009–2010 Special teams coordinator, 2006–2008
Greg Robinson Defensive coordinator, 1995–2000 Defensive coordinator, 2001–2003
Derius Swinton II Assistant special teams coach, 2013–2014 Special teams quality control coach, 2012


Name Position(s) Broncos' tenure Chiefs' tenure
Glenn Cadrez Linebacker 1995–2000 2001–02
Dale Carter Cornerback 1999–2000 1992–98
Jamaal Charles Running back 2017–present 2008–16
Ray Crockett Cornerback 1994–2000 2001–02
Lional Dalton Defensive tackle 2002 2004–06
Ryan Harris Offensive tackle 2007–10, 2015 2014
Peyton Hillis Running back 2008–09 2012
Russ Hochstein Center/Guard 2009–11 2012
Darius Holland Defensive tackle 2003–04 1998
Vonnie Holliday Defensive end 2009 2003–04
Darrius Johnson Cornerback 1996–99 2003
Eddie Kennison Wide receiver 2001 2001–07
Ty Law Cornerback 2009 2006–07
Chester McGlockton Defensive tackle 2001–02 1998–2000
Joe Mays Linebacker 2010–12 2014
Kyle Orton Quarterback 2009–11 2011 (six games)
Brady Quinn Quarterback 2010–11 2012
Todd Sauerbrun Punter 2005–06 2000
Neil Smith Defensive end 1997–99 1988–96
Keith Traylor Nose tackle 1991–92, 1997–2000 1993–96
Kevin Vickerson Defensive tackle 2010–13 2014
Vance Walker Defensive end 2015–16 2014
Lenny Walls Cornerback 2002–05 2006
Casey Wiegmann Center 2008–09 2001–07, 2010–11


  1. ^ Does not include the two American Football League playoff berths that the Chiefs earned in 1968 and 1969.
  2. ^ Since the 1970 AFL–NFL merger, the Chiefs have never won the AFC Championship.
  3. ^ a b c The Kansas City Chiefs were known as the Dallas Texans from 1960–62, and played their home games at the Cotton Bowl.
  4. ^ The Broncos and Chiefs met only once during the strike-shortened 1982 season.
  5. ^ Jack Del Rio served as interim head coach for four games in the 2013 season while John Fox recovered from heart surgery.


  1. ^ Associated Press (September 18, 1990). "4th-Down Pass Helps Denver Win : Pro football: Elway's 49-yard completion sets up a last-second field goal that turns back Kansas City, 24-23". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved August 12, 2013.
  2. ^ a b c d e f g "The Ol' Rivalry: Best Broncos/Chiefs Games of All-Time". Predominately Orange. December 4, 2007. Retrieved August 12, 2013.
  3. ^ "John Elway's Career 4th quarter comebacks and game-winning drives – Pro Football Reference".
  4. ^ Krier, Chris (May 13, 2011). "Broncos Classic: 1992 Kansas City @ Denver". Predominately Orange. Retrieved August 12, 2013.
  5. ^ Diegman, Mike (December 4, 2002). "MNF's Greatest Games: Kansas City-Denver 1994". ESPN. Retrieved August 12, 2013.
  6. ^ "Flashback: Montana outduels Elway". Pro Football Hall of Fame. August 12, 2013. Retrieved August 12, 2013.
  7. ^ "N.F.L. WEEK 12; Chiefs Win on Big Boot". New York Times. November 17, 1997. Retrieved August 12, 2013.
  8. ^ "Dante does it again". ESPN. October 5, 2003. Retrieved August 12, 2013.
  9. ^ Klis, Mike (November 14, 2010). "Chiefs coach Haley blows off postgame handshake with McDaniels". The Denver Post. Retrieved August 30, 2013.
  10. ^ Renck, Troy (September 17, 2015). "Peyton Manning, Broncos steal win from Chiefs late in Kansas City". The Denver Post. Retrieved September 17, 2015.
  11. ^ Legwold, Jeff (September 17, 2015). "Peyton Manning quiets critics in Broncos' win over Chiefs". Retrieved September 17, 2015.
  12. ^ Paylor, Terez (November 15, 2015). "Chiefs finally topple Manning and Broncos in 29-13 victory". The Kansas City Star. Retrieved November 18, 2015.
  13. ^ Jhabvala, Nicki (November 27, 2016). "Broncos blow lead late in regulation, lose to Chiefs in overtime". The Denver Post. Retrieved November 27, 2016.
  14. ^ "Boxscore finder: Kansas City Chiefs vs Denver Broncos". June 17, 2014. Retrieved June 17, 2014.

External links[edit]