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The Golden State Warriors
Golden State Warriors
are an American professional basketball team based in Oakland, California. The Warriors compete in the National Basketball
Basketball
Association (NBA) as a member of the league's Western Conference Pacific Division. The Warriors play their home games at the Oracle Arena
Oracle Arena
in Oakland. The Warriors have reached nine NBA Finals, winning five NBA championships in 1947,[b] 1956, 1975, 2015 and 2017. Golden State's five NBA championships are tied for fourth-most in NBA history with the San Antonio Spurs, and behind only the Boston Celtics (17), Los Angeles Lakers
Los Angeles Lakers
(16) and Chicago Bulls
Chicago Bulls
(6). As of 2017, the Warriors are the third most valuable NBA franchise after the New York Knicks and LA Lakers
LA Lakers
according to Forbes, with an estimated value of $2.6 billion.[9] The team was established in 1946 as the Philadelphia
Philadelphia
Warriors based in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, a founding member of the Basketball Association of America (BAA). In 1962, the franchise relocated to the San Francisco Bay Area
San Francisco Bay Area
and was renamed the San Francisco Warriors. In 1971, the team changed its geographic moniker to Golden State, California's state nickname.[10][c] The team is nicknamed the Dubs as a shortening of "W's".[1][2] Wilt Chamberlain
Wilt Chamberlain
and Stephen Curry
Stephen Curry
have both been named the NBA's Most Valuable Player while playing for the Warriors, for a total of three MVP awards. 18 Hall of Famers have played for the Warriors, while four have coached the team. Golden State holds the NBA records for best regular season with 73–9 and most wins in a season (regular season and postseason combined) with 88 in 2015–16, as well as best postseason with 16–1 (.941 winning percentage) in 2016–17.

Contents

1 Franchise history

1.1 Team creation 1.2 1946–1962: Philadelphia
Philadelphia
Warriors 1.3 1962–1971: San Francisco Warriors 1.4 1971–1978 1.5 1978–1987 1.6 1987–1997 1.7 1997–2008

1.7.1 2006–07: "We believe" season 1.7.2 2007–08 season

1.8 2008–2011 1.9 2011–present: "Splash Brothers" era

1.9.1 2013–14: Improvements 1.9.2 2014–15: From turmoil to champions 1.9.3 2015–16: Broken records

1.10 2016–present: The "Fantastic Four" era 1.11 Move from Oakland back to San Francisco

2 Rivalries

2.1 Cleveland Cavaliers

3 Media

3.1 Television 3.2 Radio

4 Season-by-season records 5 Home arenas 6 Head coaches 7 Players

7.1 Current roster 7.2 Retained draft rights 7.3 Retired numbers 7.4 Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame
Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame
members 7.5 FIBA Hall of Famers

8 Statistical leaders and awards

8.1 Franchise leaders 8.2 Individual awards 8.3 NBA All-Star Weekend

9 Notes 10 References 11 External links

Franchise history Main article: History of the Golden State Warriors Team creation The Warriors were founded in 1946 as the Philadelphia
Philadelphia
Warriors, a charter member of the Basketball
Basketball
Association of America. They were owned by Peter A. Tyrrell, who also owned the Philadelphia
Philadelphia
Rockets of the American Hockey League.[11] Tyrrell hired Eddie Gottlieb, a longtime basketball promoter in the Philadelphia
Philadelphia
area, as coach and general manager.[12] The owners named the team after the Philadelphia Warriors, an old basketball team who played in the American Basketball League in 1925.[13] 1946–1962: Philadelphia
Philadelphia
Warriors

Joe Fulks
Joe Fulks
was the league's first scoring champion.

Led by early scoring sensation Joe Fulks, the team won the championship in the league's inaugural 1946–47 season by defeating the Chicago Stags, four games to one. The NBA, which was created by a 1949 merger, officially recognizes that as its own first championship.[b] Gottlieb bought the team in 1951.

Wilt Chamberlain
Wilt Chamberlain
averaged 41.5 points per game and 25.1 rebounds per game during his five and a half seasons with the Warriors.

The Warriors won its other championship in Philadelphia
Philadelphia
in the 1955–56 season, defeating the Fort Wayne Pistons
Fort Wayne Pistons
four games to one. The Warrior stars of this era were future Hall of Famers Paul Arizin, Tom Gola
Tom Gola
and Neil Johnston. In 1959, the team signed draft pick Wilt Chamberlain. Known as "Wilt the Stilt", he led the team in scoring six times, quickly began shattering NBA scoring records and changed the NBA style of play forever. On March 2, 1962, in a Warrior "home" game played on a neutral court in Hershey, Pennsylvania, Chamberlain scored 100 points against the New York Knicks, a single-game record the NBA ranks among its finest moments.[14] 1962–1971: San Francisco Warriors In 1962, Franklin Mieuli purchased the majority shares of the team and relocated the franchise to the San Francisco Bay Area, renaming them the San Francisco Warriors. The Warriors played most of their home games at the Cow Palace
Cow Palace
in Daly City (the facility lies just south of the San Francisco city limits) from 1962 to 1964 and the San Francisco Civic Auditorium from 1964 to 1966, though occasionally playing home games in nearby cities such as Oakland and San Jose.

Nate Thurmond
Nate Thurmond
averaged over 20 points per game during five different seasons and over 20 rebounds per game during two seasons while with the Warriors.

Prior to the 1963–64 NBA season, the Warriors drafted big man Nate Thurmond to go along with Chamberlain. The Warriors won the Western Division crown that season, but lost the 1964 NBA Finals
NBA Finals
to the Boston Celtics, four games to one. In the 1964–65 season, the Warriors traded Chamberlain to the Philadelphia
Philadelphia
76ers for Connie Dierking, Lee Shaffer, Paul Neumann and $150,000 and won only 17 games. In 1965, they drafted Rick Barry
Rick Barry
in the first round who went on to become NBA Rookie of the Year that season and then led the Warriors to the NBA finals in the 1966–67 season, losing (four games to two) to Chamberlain's new team that had replaced the Warriors in Philadelphia, the 76ers. Angered by management's failure to pay him certain incentive bonuses he felt were due him, Barry sat out the 1967–68 season and signed with the Oakland Oaks of the rival American Basketball Association
American Basketball Association
for the following year, but after four seasons in the ABA rejoined the Warriors in 1972. During Barry's absence, the Warriors were no longer title contenders, and the mantle of leadership fell to Thurmond, Jeff Mullins and Rudy LaRusso. They began scheduling more home games in Oakland with the opening of the Oakland Coliseum Arena
Oakland Coliseum Arena
in 1966 and the 1970–71 season would be the team's last as the San Francisco Warriors. 1971–1978

The Warriors' 1974–75 championship banner.

The franchise adopted its brand name Golden State Warriors
Golden State Warriors
prior to the 1971–72 season, in order to suggest that the team represented the entire state of California.[10][c] Almost all home games were played in Oakland that season; six were played in San Diego, but none in San Francisco or Daly City. Oakland Arena became the team's exclusive home court in 1971.

Rick Barry
Rick Barry
(shown in 1976) was named the NBA Finals
NBA Finals
MVP in 1975.

The Warriors made the playoffs from 1971 to 1977 except in 1974, and won their first NBA championship on the West Coast in 1974–75. In what many consider the biggest upset in NBA history, Golden State not only defeated the heavily favored Washington Bullets
Washington Bullets
but humiliated them in a four-game sweep. That team was coached by former Warrior Al Attles, and led on the court by Rick Barry
Rick Barry
and Jamaal Wilkes. Barry was named MVP of the finals.[15] At 59-23, the Warriors had the league's best record during the 1975–76 season. They were upset, however, by the 42-40 Phoenix Suns in seven games in the Western Conference Finals. 1978–1987 Because of the loss of key players such as Barry, Wilkes and Thurmond to trades and retirements, the Warriors struggled to put a competitive team on the court from 1978 to 1987 after being one of the NBA's dominant teams in the 1960s and most of the 1970s. Through the NBA draft, however, they acquired some players such as high-scoring forward Purvis Short (1978), former Purdue center Joe Barry Carroll (1980) and center Robert Parish
Robert Parish
(1976), who was traded to the Boston Celtics in 1980 along with the draft pick that would become Kevin McHale for the pick used to draft Carroll. In 1983, the Warriors matched the New York Knicks' offer for free-agent Bernard King, but, unable to pay his high salary, quickly traded him to the Knicks for guard Micheal Ray Richardson, whom they soon shipped to New Jersey in exchange for former Georgetown Hoya point guard Eric "Sleepy" Floyd, and journeyman forward Mickey Johnson. (Floyd once scored 29 points for the Warriors in the fourth quarter of a playoff game against the Lakers, though he was later traded to the Houston Rockets). The departure of these players for various reasons symbolized the franchise's futility during this period, as head coach Attles moved up to the front office as general manager in 1980 and the team made several coaching changes. New owners Jim Fitzgerald and Dan Finane finally managed to return the team to respectability by hiring former Cleveland Cavaliers
Cleveland Cavaliers
head coach George Karl
George Karl
as head coach in 1986 after selecting St. John's small forward Chris Mullin in the 1985 NBA draft. 1987–1997

A ticket for a 1988–89 game between the Warriors and the Jazz.

After a subpar stretch in the late 1970s and early 1980s, the team had a brief resurgence under coach Karl, culminating in a 1987 Western Conference Semifinal match against Magic Johnson
Magic Johnson
and the Los Angeles Lakers which is still shown on TV in the NBA's Greatest Games series. In the game, Warriors' All-Star point guard Sleepy Floyd's performance in the second half still stands as the NBA playoff record for points scored in a quarter (29) and in a half (39). His six consecutive field goals in the fourth quarter led to a 51-point finish for him and a victory for the Warriors. The " Sleepy Floyd game" was a catalyst for increased interest in the NBA in the Bay Area which was furthered by new coach Don Nelson, who engineered another successful string of wins in the late 1980s and early 1990s with the high-scoring trio of point guard Tim Hardaway, guard Mitch Richmond
Mitch Richmond
and forward Chris Mullin (collectively known as "Run TMC" after the rap group Run-D.M.C.). But "Run TMC" stayed together for only two seasons (winning only one playoff series), when coach Nelson, in a move to get a promising young front-court player to complement his run-and-gun system, sent Richmond to the Sacramento Kings for rookie power forward Billy Owens. Nelson had been brought to the Warriors from the Milwaukee Bucks
Milwaukee Bucks
by Jim Fitzgerald, who along with Dan Finnane owned the team between 1986 and 1995. In 1993–94, with first-round draft pick and Rookie of the Year power forward Chris Webber playing alongside off-guard Latrell Sprewell, the Warriors made the playoffs. At the start of the next season, however, a rift formed between Webber and Sprewell on the one hand and Nelson on the other. All three soon left the team, and the organization went into a tailspin. 1994–95 was the first season under new team owner Chris Cohan, who had bought out Fitzgerald and Finnane. The Warriors selected power forward prospect Joe Smith as their first overall draft pick in 1995 and hired Rick Adelman
Rick Adelman
as the new head coach. They sent Tim Hardaway
Tim Hardaway
and Chris Gatling to the Miami Heat
Miami Heat
for Kevin Willis
Kevin Willis
and Bimbo Coles midway through the 1995–96 season, and ended up with a 36–46 record, three wins short of making the playoffs. While their home court, the Oakland Coliseum Arena, was being extensively renovated, the 1996–97 Warriors played their home games in the San Jose Arena
San Jose Arena
and struggled to a 30–52 finish.[16] Longtime Seton Hall college coach P. J. Carlesimo, who had been recently fired by the Portland Trail Blazers, replaced Adelman as head coach for 1997–98. Sprewell was suspended for the remainder of the 1997–98 season for losing his temper and choking Carlesimo during a team practice in December, generating the glaring newspaper headline "WARRIORS HIT ROCK BOTTOM" and the declaration by general manager Garry St. Jean
Garry St. Jean
that Sprewell would never play for the Warriors again. He would not play in the NBA again until he was dealt in January 1999 to the New York Knicks
New York Knicks
for John Starks, Chris Mills and Terry Cummings. 1997–2008 St. Jean had become the new Warriors' general manager in July 1997; he and his predecessor Dave Twardzik
Dave Twardzik
received much of the blame for the Warriors' struggles early in Cohan's turbulent tenure as owner in addition to Cohan himself.[17] St. Jean brought in players such as Terry Cummings, John Starks and Mookie Blaylock who were well past their primes. Twardzik drafted several flops, such as Todd Fuller (while Kobe Bryant
Kobe Bryant
was still available as well as Steve Nash
Steve Nash
and Jermaine O'Neal) and Steve Logan (who never played an NBA game). In the following draft, the team selected Adonal Foyle
Adonal Foyle
while Tracy McGrady was still available. St. Jean did, however, draft future two-time NBA slam dunk champion off-guard Jason Richardson
Jason Richardson
(from Michigan State), a Warriors' star scorer through the 2006–07 season. For a few years, with rising stars Richardson, small forward Antawn Jamison and point guard Gilbert Arenas
Gilbert Arenas
leading the team, the Warriors seemed like a team on the rise; but the young Warriors did not have enough in the competitive Western Conference to make the playoffs. After the 2002–03 season, St. Jean's earlier mistakes of committing money to players like Danny Fortson, Adonal Foyle
Adonal Foyle
and Erick Dampier were painfully felt by Warriors' fans when the team was unable to re-sign Arenas despite his desire to stay in the Bay Area. A new rule was implemented in response to second-round draft picks who quickly become superstars. Chris Mullin succeeded St. Jean with the title of Executive Vice President of Basketball
Basketball
Operations in 2004. He hoped to build a winning team around Jason Richardson, Mike Dunleavy Jr
Mike Dunleavy Jr
and Troy Murphy, and drafted 7-foot center Andris Biedriņš
Andris Biedriņš
from Latvia (11th overall). At the 2005 trading deadline, he bolstered to the team with the acquisition of point guard Baron Davis, bringing to the team its first superstar since Mullin himself. The Warriors enjoyed a great start to the 2005–06 season, entering the new year with a plus .500 winning percentage for the first time since 1994, but managed to win only 13 more games through the end of March due to injuries. Davis often found himself at odds with new head coach Mike Montgomery
Mike Montgomery
(used to dealing with college players in his long tenure at Stanford) and failed to remain healthy, playing in just 54 games. On April 5, 2006, the Warriors were officially eliminated from playoff contention in a 114–109 overtime loss to the Hornets, extending their playoff drought to 12 seasons. 2006–07: "We believe" season Entering the 2006–07 season, the Warriors held the active record (12) for the most consecutive seasons without a playoff appearance (see Active NBA non-playoff appearance streaks). During the 2006 off-season, Golden State announced that it had bought out the remaining two years of coach Montgomery's contract and hired previous Golden State and former Dallas Mavericks
Dallas Mavericks
coach Don Nelson
Don Nelson
to take over for him. During training camp, small forward Matt Barnes
Matt Barnes
established himself in the rotation. On January 17, 2007, the Warriors traded the disappointing Murphy and Dunleavy with promising young power forward Ike Diogu
Ike Diogu
and Keith McLeod to the Indiana Pacers
Indiana Pacers
for forward Al Harrington, forward/guard Stephen Jackson, guard Šarūnas Jasikevičius and forward Josh Powell.[18] This trade allowed the Warriors to "run and gun" their way to the playoffs with a more athletic and talented team. On March 4, 2007, the Warriors suffered a 106–107 loss in Washington, the Wizards handing them their 6th straight loss when former Warrior Arenas hit a technical free throw with less than one second remaining after Nelson had protested a controversial call with the Warriors ahead by a slim margin. The loss dropped them to 26–35. March 4 marked the turning point for the Warriors. The Warriors closed out the regular season (42–40) at 16–5 in their last 21 games.[19] "We Believe" became the Warriors' slogan for the last two months of the season and the playoffs.[20] Led by a healthy Baron Davis, an ever-improving Jason Richardson
Jason Richardson
and young future star off-guard Monta Ellis
Monta Ellis
as well as center Biedriņš, the Warriors immediately dashed the highly favored top-seed Dallas Mavericks' expectations of a short and easy series win with a Game 1 victory in Dallas thanks to Davis' frantic style of play. The Mavericks came back to win Game 2 easily to tie the series at a game apiece, but the Warriors won both Games 3 & 4 with a huge lift from the home crowd at Oracle Arena. A close Game 5 saw the Mavericks eke out a 118–112 victory with a last-minute surge led by superstar forward Dirk Nowitzki
Dirk Nowitzki
to send the series back to California
California
at 3–2. In Game 6, the Warriors engineered a third-quarter 18–0 run to eliminate the Mavericks and become the NBA's first No. 8 seed to beat a No. 1 seed in a seven-game series (and the first NBA No. 8 seed to beat the top seed since 1999 when the New York Knicks eliminated the Miami Heat). It was an upset in name only, given the fact that the Warriors had swept the Mavericks in the regular season series. The Warriors went on to play the Utah Jazz
Utah Jazz
in the second round of the 2006–07 playoffs, where they dropped two close games at EnergySolutions Arena
EnergySolutions Arena
to open the series. The series then shifted to the Oracle Arena, where the Warriors won Game 3 in a convincing blowout. Davis scored 32 points and electrified the crowd with a monster dunk on Jazz forward Andrei Kirilenko late in the fourth quarter, but they lost Game 4 at home, their first loss in Oakland in well over a month and the Jazz closed them out in Game 5 in Salt Lake City. 2007–08 season The Warriors faced early difficulties in their attempt to return to the playoffs. Richardson was traded to the Charlotte Bobcats
Charlotte Bobcats
for rookie Brandan Wright. To make things even worse, Jackson was suspended for seven games over a firearm incident. They opened the 2007–08 season with six straight losses, but Ellis' rise, Davis' solid injury-free season (21.6 points, 8 assists, 4.6 rebounds per game),[21] and an overall improvement in team chemistry brought them back to playoff contention; but in the end the Warriors failed to make the playoffs despite a 48–34 season, which is the best record in NBA history for a non-playoff team since the NBA playoffs
NBA playoffs
had expanded to eight teams per conference. The Western Conference was very strong that season; every playoff team won 50 games, leaving the Warriors two games out of the last playoff spot. The Warriors sold out nearly every home game during the season averaging 19,631 per game, the highest in team history. 2008–2011 In the offseason, Baron Davis
Baron Davis
opted to return to his home town and sign with the Los Angeles Clippers. With the 14th pick of the 2008 NBA draft, the Warriors selected and signed Anthony Randolph
Anthony Randolph
out of LSU. To compensate for the loss of Davis, the Warriors signed free agents Corey Maggette
Corey Maggette
and Ronny Turiaf
Ronny Turiaf
and re-signed Ellis and Andris Biedriņš to long-term contracts. The Warriors had a disappointing 2008–2009 season, finishing 29–53. Ellis was injured in a moped accident, and suspended for 30 games for riding the vehicle against the terms of his contract, depriving the Warriors of their top player. They traded disenchanted forward Al Harrington
Al Harrington
to the New York Knicks
New York Knicks
for guard Jamal Crawford, and were undone by injuries and the minimal experience of their young players such as Anthony Morrow
Anthony Morrow
and Brandan Wright. Coach Nelson often had to make adjustments to the starting lineups since many of the original starters missed games due to injuries. Despite the team's losing record, the Warriors were hard to beat when they had a healthy lineup and a strong bench. With leadership and improvement in their young players, they were sometimes able to defeat powerhouse teams such as the Boston Celtics, 99-89. During the 2009 off-season, Warrior ownership declined to renew the contract of general manager Mullin. Larry Riley, Nelson's longtime assistant coach,[22] was promoted in his place and drafted Stephen Curry as an outstanding 7th lottery pick, but dubiously traded Jamal Crawford to the Atlanta Hawks
Atlanta Hawks
for Acie Law
Acie Law
and Speedy Claxton. The Warriors had another injury-prone year in 2009–10.[23] as they were consistently unable to field their ideal starting lineup. In November, a malcontented Stephen Jackson
Stephen Jackson
and seldom-used Acie Law
Acie Law
were traded to the Charlotte Bobcats
Charlotte Bobcats
for Raja Bell
Raja Bell
(out for the season with an injury) and Vladimir Radmanovic. Four days later, they signed center Chris Hunter. Starting in January 2010, they issued multiple 10-day contracts, most notably to power forward Anthony Tolliver
Anthony Tolliver
from the Idaho Stampede. Due to their multiple injuries, they were granted an exception allowing them to sign Reggie Williams from the Sioux Falls Skyforce to a 10-day contract on March 2, making it their fifth D-League
D-League
call-up that season, tying an NBA record. They eventually waived the injured Bell to sign Williams for the rest of the year, and finished the season 26–56, fourth in the Pacific Division. On June 24, the Warriors selected Ekpe Udoh, a power forward from Baylor, as the 6th pick of the 2010 NBA draft. They also introduced a modernized version of their "The City" logo depicting the new eastern span of the San Francisco-Oakland Bay Bridge, and switched to a simplified color scheme of royal blue and gold. They also introduced new uniforms reminiscent of the 1969–71 "The City" uniforms. The Warriors made an offseason trade that sent Turiaf, Randolph and Kelenna Azubuike
Kelenna Azubuike
to the New York Knicks
New York Knicks
in return for star high-scoring power forward David Lee via a sign-and-trade. Lee agreed to a six-year, $80 million deal, on a framework contingent on the decision of superstar forward LeBron James
LeBron James
to leave the Cleveland Cavaliers to sign with the Miami Heat
Miami Heat
that same day. Following Morrow's departure after he signed the New Jersey Nets' offer sheet, the Warriors signed Dorell Wright, formerly with the Miami Heat, to a three-year, $11 million deal. On July 15, owner Chris Cohan sold the Warriors to Peter Guber of Mandalay Entertainment and his partner Joe Lacob for a then-record $450 million.[24] On November 15, the Warriors announced the new 19-person ownership group composed of Joe Lacob, Peter Guber, Vivek Ranadivé, Erika Glazer, Fred Harman, Bob Piccinini, Larry Bowman, Danny German, Marty Glick, Chad Hurley, Craig R. Johnson, Bruce Karsh, Jeffrey A. Miller, Paul Schaeffer, David Scially, Nick Swinmurn, Harry Tsao, John Walecka and Dennis Wong.[25]

The Warriors gathered together during the team's starting lineup ceremony prior to their 2011–12 exhibition opener against the Sacramento Kings.

The Warriors continued their signing spree by adding Harvard guard Jeremy Lin
Jeremy Lin
to their roster with a one-year partially guaranteed contract containing a second-year team option, the first Taiwanese-American player in NBA history. Louis Amundson
Louis Amundson
was then added for little under $5 million in mid-September. Keith Smart was hired as head coach that same month after Nelson had resigned before the start of training camp. In February 2011, the Warriors traded Brandan Wright
Brandan Wright
and Dan Gadzuric for Troy Murphy
Troy Murphy
and a 2011 second-round pick. On February 27, Murphy and the Warriors reached a buyout agreement and he was waived.[26][27] During a steady season without making any real ground in the playoff race, the Warriors broke franchise records with 21 made 3's in a win against the Orlando Magic. In April 2011, Dorell Wright
Dorell Wright
made a franchise record of 184 3's in a season in a home win versus Los Angeles Lakers, surpassing Richardson's 183 in 2005–06. He then broke another NBA record, as the first player to have scored more points in his seventh season than in all his first six seasons combined in a win against the Portland Trail Blazers. He ended the season with the most three-pointers made in the NBA that season with 194, as well as the most 3s attempted with 516, both of which set new Warrior franchise records. The Warriors failed to make the playoffs after a 36-win season in 2010–11, and coach Smart was dismissed on April 27 due to the change in ownership.[28] 17-year NBA veteran and former ABC and ESPN commentator Mark Jackson replaced him as head coach on June 6.[29] On December 19, they traded Amundson to the Indiana Pacers
Indiana Pacers
for small forward Brandon Rush. 2011–present: "Splash Brothers" era

The "Splash Brothers": Stephen Curry
Stephen Curry
(left) and Klay Thompson
Klay Thompson
(right)

The Warriors did not improve in the 2011–12 NBA season under coach Jackson, finishing the lockout-shorted season with a 23–43 record, 13th in the conference. The team suffered several injuries to key players, and due to the lockout, Jackson could not establish his system in training camp. They then entered into another chaotic rebuilding phase. Team leader Monta Ellis
Monta Ellis
was traded in mid-March 2012, along with Kwame Brown and Ekpe Udoh, to the Milwaukee Bucks
Milwaukee Bucks
for center Andrew Bogut (out injured for the season) and former Warrior small forward Stephen Jackson, who without playing a game for the Warriors was quickly traded to the San Antonio Spurs
San Antonio Spurs
for Richard Jefferson
Richard Jefferson
and a conditional first-round pick on March 15. These moves saw the rise of Stephen Curry
Stephen Curry
and David Lee to team co-captains, and saw off-guard Klay Thompson, the 11th overall pick of the 2011 NBA draft, move into a starting role. On July 11, they acquired point guard Jarrett Jack from the New Orleans Hornets
New Orleans Hornets
in a three-team trade also including the Philadelphia
Philadelphia
76ers, who received Dorell Wright
Dorell Wright
from Golden State. On August 1, they signed forward Carl Landry
Carl Landry
on the termination of his one-year contract with the Hornets. In the 2012 NBA draft, they selected small forward Harrison Barnes
Harrison Barnes
with the 7th overall pick, center Festus Ezeli
Festus Ezeli
with the 30th pick, small forward Draymond Green 35th overall, and 7-foot 1-inch center Ognjen Kuzmic
Ognjen Kuzmic
52nd overall. In early November, swingman Rush was lost for the year with a torn ACL after falling awkwardly on the court early in the second game of the season, and less than a month later the team announced that Bogut was out indefinitely with a foot injury that was more serious than originally reported. Bogut did not return to regular play until late in the season. Coming out of this maelstrom of trades and injuries with a team starting two rookies (Barnes and Ezeli), the Warriors had one of their best starts in decades, earning their 20th win before hitting the 30-game mark for the first time since 1992. The Warriors also achieved a milestone by completing their first ever 6–1 road trip in franchise history, including a 97–95 win over the defending champion Heat in Miami. On April 9, 2013, with a win over the Minnesota Timberwolves, the Warriors clinched the playoffs for the second time in 19 years and the first time since the 2006–07 "We Believe" Warriors. This time, the local battlecry was "We Belong". The team finished the season with a record of 47–35, earning the sixth seed in the Western Conference, and defeated the Denver Nuggets in the first round of the playoffs by winning four out of six games. They lost in the second round to the San Antonio Spurs, four games to two. This was the first playoff experience for all of the starters of this group except for Andrew Bogut.[30] Other highlights of the season included Stephen Curry's 272 three-point baskets to set an NBA single-season record, giving him the nickname "baby-faced assassin", and the naming of forward David Lee to the 2013 NBA All-Star Game
2013 NBA All-Star Game
as a reserve, ending the team's 16-year drought without an All Star selection, dating back to Latrell Sprewell in the 1997 season. Curry and Klay Thompson, dubbed the "Splash Brothers"[31] by team employee Brian Witt [32] for their backcourt shooting prowess, combined for 483 three-pointers during the season, easily besting the prior record of 435 set by the Orlando Magic's Nick Anderson and Dennis Scott in 1995–96. 2013–14: Improvements With their lone selection in the 2013 NBA draft, the Warriors made 22-year-old Serbian combo-guard Nemanja Nedovic
Nemanja Nedovic
the 30th and final pick of the first round.[33] In early July 2013, Golden State signed former Denver Nuggets
Denver Nuggets
swingman and free agent Andre Iguodala
Andre Iguodala
to a four-year, $48 million deal. To make room under their salary cap, the Warriors traded Richard Jefferson, Andris Biedriņš
Andris Biedriņš
and Brandon Rush, along with multiple draft picks, including their 2014 and 2017 first-round picks, to the Utah Jazz.[34] The Warriors lost free-agent guard Jarrett Jack, who departed for the Cleveland Cavaliers, and free agent power forward Carl Landry, who went to the Sacramento Kings. To help fill the void left by Landry, the Warriors signed forward-center Marreese Speights
Marreese Speights
to a three-year, $10 million contract.[35] The team also signed one-year deals with veteran center Jermaine O'Neal
Jermaine O'Neal
($2 million) and point guard Toney Douglas
Toney Douglas
($1.6 million).[36] On August 21, the Warriors signed 7 ft 1 in Serbian center Ognjen Kuzmic, who had been playing in Europe since his selection in the 2012 NBA draft, to a guaranteed two-year deal.[37][38][39] The Warriors began the 2013–14 season showing flashes of brilliance and also plenty of lapses. In early December their record was 12–9, as compared to 17–4 the year before. One challenging factor was a tough starting schedule that saw them play 14 of their first 22 games on the road, including 10 games against teams holding playoff spots in the standings. A stream of injuries also held the team back, including injuries to Festus Ezeli
Festus Ezeli
(off-season surgery to repair the right knee, out for the season), Toney Douglas
Toney Douglas
(left tibia stress reaction, out nearly a month from mid-November to December), and Jermaine O'Neal (right wrist injury and surgery, out from mid-November to early February). Stephen Curry
Stephen Curry
and Harrison Barnes
Harrison Barnes
were also out for at least four games before the all-star break, each with minor injuries. Most prominently of all, Iguodala suffered a hamstring pull in late November that kept him out for over a month, during which time the Warriors' performance suffered significantly on both the defensive and offensive ends of the court, and the team posted a losing 5–7 record while revealing a lack of depth on their bench. With Iguodala back in the lineup, the Warriors went on a 10-game winning streak, which included six consecutive wins on a single road trip, tying an NBA record. The winning streak was the longest for the franchise since the 1975 championship year, and just one short of the team record of 11 consecutive wins, set in the 1971–72 season. To strengthen their underperforming bench, the Warriors made a three-team trade on January 15, sending Douglas to the Miami Heat
Miami Heat
and picking up guards Jordan Crawford
Jordan Crawford
and MarShon Brooks
MarShon Brooks
from the Boston Celtics[40] and then, a day before the trade deadline, trading Kent Bazemore and Brooks to the Los Angeles Lakers
Los Angeles Lakers
in exchange for veteran point guard Steve Blake.[41] Thanks in part to the improved effectiveness of their backup squad, boosted by the additions of Blake and Crawford and the play of 35-year-old Jermaine O'Neal
Jermaine O'Neal
(who returned sooner than expected from wrist surgery), the Warriors were one of the winningest teams in the NBA after the all-star break. Nonetheless, and despite several victories over top contenders, the team displayed a pattern of losing games to inferior teams even at their home arena. On April 11, in a 112–95 stomping of the Los Angeles Lakers
Los Angeles Lakers
at the Staples Center, the Warriors clinched a playoff berth in consecutive seasons for the first time since 1991 and 1992. However, just one day earlier in a loss against the Portland Trail Blazers, Andrew Bogut suffered a cracked rib that would keep him out of the post-season, a big blow to the sixth-seed Warriors' playoff hopes. The Warriors ended the season 51–31, winning more than 50 games for only the fourth time in franchise history, finishing 20 games over .500 for the first time in 22 years, and tying the 1991–92 squad for the franchise's all-time mark of 24 wins on the road. Even without Bogut, in the first round of the playoffs the Warriors battled the third-seed Los Angeles Clippers
Los Angeles Clippers
to a seventh and deciding game, which the Warriors lost, bringing their 2013–14 season to an end. It was season of many thrilling moments in which the Warriors' played in 17 regular-season games decided by 2 points or less, 6 games with winning shots in the final 3 seconds, and 7 comeback wins in which the Warriors had been behind by 15 points or more.[42] In other noteworthy occurrences for the season, Curry was named to the starting lineup for the 2014 NBA All-Star Game. For Curry, the only Warrior named to the team, this was his first all-star appearance in five seasons as an NBA player. Curry hit another notable milestone in posting 4 triple-doubles for the season, tying a franchise record unequaled since Wilt Chamberlain
Wilt Chamberlain
in 1963–64. Curry also averaged career-bests in points and assists; averaging 24.0 points and 8.5 assists in the season. Curry and Klay Thompson
Klay Thompson
continued to set league records in three-point shooting. On February 7, in a 102–87 win over the Chicago Bulls, the backcourt duo became the first teammates to each make a three-pointer in 30 consecutive games.[43] Curry, who finished the season with 261 threes, set an individual record for most three-pointers in a span of two seasons with 533, surpassing the previous mark of 478 set by Seattle Supersonic Ray Allen
Ray Allen
in 2004–05 and 2005–06. Together, Thompson and Curry combined for 484 threes on the year, besting by one the NBA record they had set the year before. 2014–15: From turmoil to champions Even as the team rolled towards the post-season, signs emerged of trouble in the Warriors' front office. On March 25, the team reassigned assistant coach Brian Scalabrine
Brian Scalabrine
to the team's NBA Development League Affiliate in Santa Cruz because of what head coach Mark Jackson called a "difference in philosophies"[44] and what unnamed league sources cited by Yahoo! Sports called "an increasingly dysfunctional atmosphere" on the Warriors' coaching staff.[45] Fewer than two weeks later, assistant coach Darren Erman was fired for secretly recording conversations between coaches, staff and players.[46] During the post season, rumors persisted in the press that Mark Jackson's job as head coach was in jeopardy, leading the players to make a unanimous declaration of support for Jackson's return only minutes after the Warriors' first-round, game seven playoff loss to the Clippers.[47] Nonetheless, three days later, on May 6, the team announced the firing of Mark Jackson as head coach.[48] In his three-season tenure as head coach, Jackson compiled a 121-109 (.526) record, overseeing a terrific turnaround. When Jackson took the helm in 2011, the franchise had made the playoffs only one time over the prior 17 seasons, averaging 30.2 wins per season during that period.[49] Jackson, 49, became just the third head coach in franchise history to lead a team to at least 50 wins in a season, joining Don Nelson
Don Nelson
and Alvin Attles, who both hit the mark twice with the Warriors. With 121 wins overall, Jackson ranks fourth on the franchise's all-time wins list, trailing Attles (557), Nelson (422) and Eddie Gottlieb
Eddie Gottlieb
(263).[50] On May 14, 2014, the Golden State Warriors named Steve Kerr
Steve Kerr
the team's head coach, in a reported $25 million deal over five years.[51] It was a first-time head-coaching position for Kerr, 48, a five-time NBA champion point guard who holds the all-time career record for accuracy in three-point shooting (.454). Kerr formerly served as president and general manager for the Phoenix Suns
Phoenix Suns
basketball team (2007 to 2010), and had most recently been working as an NBA broadcast analyst for Turner Network Television (TNT). The Warriors completed the regular season with a record of 67-15, the best in the league and the most wins in franchise history.[52] The Warriors also finished with a home record of 39–2, the second best in NBA history. They were first in defensive efficiency for the season and second in offensive efficiency, barely missing the mark that the Julius Erving led Sixers achieved by being first in both offensive and defensive efficiency. On May 4, Stephen Curry
Stephen Curry
was named the 2014–15 NBA Most Valuable Player, the first Warrior to do so since Wilt Chamberlain in 1960. In the first round of the playoffs, they swept the New Orleans Pelicans, defeated Memphis Grizzlies
Memphis Grizzlies
in the second round in six games and defeated Houston Rockets
Houston Rockets
in five games of the Western Conference Finals. The Warriors advanced to their first NBA Finals since 1975, where they defeated the Cleveland Cavaliers
Cleveland Cavaliers
in six games to win their fourth NBA title, and their first in 40 years. Andre Iguodala
Andre Iguodala
was named Finals MVP.[53] Other highlights of the season included Stephen Curry
Stephen Curry
breaking his own record for three-pointers made in a single season with 286. He and Klay Thompson
Klay Thompson
made a combined 525 three-pointers, the most by a duo in NBA history. In the postseason, Curry shattered Reggie Miller's record of 58 made three-pointers in a single postseason with 98. On January 23, 2015, Klay Thompson
Klay Thompson
broke an NBA record for points in a quarter with 37 in the third. Curry was also the leader in the voting polls for the 2015 NBA All-Star Game, won the 2014–15 NBA Most Valuable Player award and the 2015 ESPYs Best Male Athlete award. 2015–16: Broken records

Draymond Green
Draymond Green
was an All-NBA Second Team
All-NBA Second Team
member in 2015–16

The Warriors began the season by winning their first 24 games, eclipsing the previous best start in NBA history, set by the 1993–94 Houston Rockets
Houston Rockets
and the 1948–49 Washington Capitols at 15–0.[54][55] The Warriors surpassed the 1969–70 New York Knicks for the best road start in NBA history at 14–0, which is also the joint-third longest road win streak.[56] Their record-setting start ended when they were defeated by the Milwaukee Bucks
Milwaukee Bucks
on December 12, 2015.[57] The Warriors broke a 131-year-old record of 20–0 set by the 1884 St. Louis Maroons baseball team, to claim the best start to a season in all of the major professional sports in America. Golden State also won 28 consecutive regular-season games dating back to the 2014–15 season, eclipsing the 2012–13 Miami Heat
Miami Heat
for the second longest winning streak in NBA history.[55] The team set an NBA record 54-straight regular season home game winning streak, which spanned from January 31, 2015 to March 29, 2016. The previous record of 44 was held by the 1995–96 Chicago Bulls
Chicago Bulls
team led by Michael Jordan.[58] Stephen Curry, Draymond Green
Draymond Green
and Klay Thompson
Klay Thompson
were all named to the All-Star Game, the first time the Warriors have had three All-Stars since 1976. Green broke the Golden State franchise record of nine triple-doubles in a season. Curry broke numerous three-point records during the season, including his own NBA record for made three-pointers in a season of 286; he finished the season with 402 three pointers. He made a three-pointer in 151 consecutive games, which broke the NBA record of 127 set by Kyle Korver
Kyle Korver
in 2014. On February 27, 2016, Curry also tied the NBA record of twelve three-pointers made in a single game, jointly holding it with Donyell Marshall and Kobe Bryant.[59] On April 13, 2016, Golden State set the record for most wins in a single season, beating Memphis, and finishing 73–9.[60] On May 10, 2016, Stephen Curry
Stephen Curry
was named the NBA's Most Valuable Player (MVP) for the second straight season. Curry is the 11th player to win back-to-back MVP honors and became the first player in NBA history to win the MVP award by unanimous vote, winning all 131 first-place votes.[61] The Golden State Warriors
Golden State Warriors
went to their second consecutive appearance in the finals with a rematch against the Cleveland Cavaliers.[62] The Warriors went to a 3–1 advantage but the Cavaliers made a comeback to tie the series at 3 wins apiece.[63] In Game 7 the Golden State Warriors
Golden State Warriors
lost the championship series on their homecourt, and earned the unfortunate distinction of becoming the first team to give up a 3–1 lead in the NBA finals.[64] 2016–present: The "Fantastic Four" era On July 4, 2016, Kevin Durant
Kevin Durant
announced he would leave the Oklahoma City Thunder in order to sign a two-year contract with the Golden State Warriors.[65] On July 7, Durant signed his contract, which gave the Warriors a fourth All-NBA player on their team.[66] The Durant signing made the Warriors the prohibitive favorites to win the NBA championship, according to oddsmakers.[67] The Warriors posted many notable achievements during the 2016–17 regular season. On November 7, 2016, Stephen Curry
Stephen Curry
set the NBA record for most 3-pointers in a game with 13, in a 116–106 win over the Pelicans.[68] On December 5, 2016, Klay Thompson
Klay Thompson
scored 60 points in 29 minutes, in a 142–106 victory over the Pacers. In doing so, Thompson became the first player in NBA history to score 60 or more points in fewer than 30 minutes of playing time.[69] Stephen Curry, Kevin Durant, Draymond Green, and Klay Thompson
Klay Thompson
were all named to the 2017 NBA All-Star Game, making the Warriors only the eighth team in NBA history to have four All-Stars.[70] On February 10, 2017, Draymond Green recorded a triple-double with 12 rebounds, 10 assists, and 10 steals, becoming the first player in NBA history to post a triple-double with fewer than 10 points.[71] On March 2, 2017, the Warriors' streak for most games without back-to-back losses ended at 146 with a 94–87 loss to the Chicago Bulls. The streak eclipsed the previous record of 95 held by the Utah Jazz.[72] The Warriors earned home-court advantage throughout the 2017 playoffs, thanks to a 2016–17 regular season record of 67–15. They were the first team in NBA playoff history to start 12–0, defeating in order the Trail Blazers, the Jazz, and the Spurs. The 2017 Finals once again pitted the Warriors against the Cavaliers, becoming the first time in NBA history that two teams met in the Finals for three consecutive years. The Warriors won the championship after going 4–1 in the Finals, and their 16–1 playoff record garnered the best winning percentage (.941) in NBA playoffs
NBA playoffs
history.[73] After the Warriors announced that they were uncertain if they would make the customary visit to the White House by playoff champions, President Donald Trump
Donald Trump
rescinded his invitation.[74] The team still planned to travel to Washington, D.C.
Washington, D.C.
to "celebrate equality, diversity and inclusion." Planned activities include meeting with local youth and a visit to the National Museum of African-American History and Culture.[75] Move from Oakland back to San Francisco In April 2014, the Warriors began the purchase process for a 12-acre site in Mission Bay, San Francisco, to hold a new 18,000-seat arena which is expected to be ready for the 2019–20 NBA season,[76][77] with construction to begin in early 2016.[78] The sale was finalized in October 2015.[79] The location was selected after an original proposal to construct the arena on Piers 30 and 32, just south of the Bay Bridge, met with vocal opposition due to concerns about traffic, environmental impacts and obstruction of views.[80] The new location, which still faces some vocal opposition in San Francisco, apparently eliminates the need for any voter approval, which would have been required with the original site.[81] Some type of waterfront park is planned across from the projected arena, which will be located at an already-existing Muni T-Third stop. The Central Subway, planned to open in 2018, may provide a direct connection between the new site and the downtown Powell Street Muni/BART station. The Golden State Warriors may consider a concurrent name change, possibly returning to their former name of San Francisco Warriors,[82] although the team's recent success has them reconsidering that decision.[83] On January 27, 2016, it was announced that the Warriors' new arena would be called Chase Center as part of an agreement with JPMorgan Chase.[84] Rivalries Cleveland Cavaliers Main article: Cavaliers–Warriors rivalry Media Television Bob Fitzgerald
Bob Fitzgerald
has done television play-by-play, and former Warrior guard Jim Barnett has done color commentary for the Warriors for more than 15 years, currently on NBC Sports Bay Area, where they telecast more than 70 Warrior games a year.[85] They also host Roundtable Live, a half-hour pre-game show leading up to the broadcast of select Golden State home games. Fitzgerald is in his 20th season as the Warriors' play-by-play man, while Barnett is in his 32nd season as color man. Greg Papa, Garry St. Jean, and Kelenna Azubuike
Kelenna Azubuike
are also members of the telecast team, specializing in in-game, halftime and post-game analysis, while Kerith Burke serves as the sideline reporter. Radio Tim Roye has done the radio play-by-play for Warrior games since 1995. He is joined in the booth by former Warriors forward Tom Tolbert for home games only. On August 25, 2016, the Warriors announced they were leaving long time station KNBR
KNBR
and all of their games will be broadcast on KGMZ.[86] After each game, Roye, Fitzgerald and Barnett get together for post-game radio analysis and a next-game preview. Season-by-season records Main article: List of Golden State Warriors
Golden State Warriors
seasons Home arenas

Philadelphia
Philadelphia
Arena (1946–1962) Philadelphia
Philadelphia
Convention Hall (1952–1962) Cow Palace
Cow Palace
(1962–1964, 1966–1971 and two games in 1975 NBA Finals) San Francisco Civic Auditorium
San Francisco Civic Auditorium
(1964–1966) USF War Memorial Gymnasium
War Memorial Gymnasium
(1964–1966) San Diego Sports Arena
San Diego Sports Arena
(1971–1972 – six games) San Jose Arena
San Jose Arena
(1996–1997) Coliseum Arena/The Arena in Oakland/ Oracle Arena
Oracle Arena
(1966–1967, 1971–1996 and 1997–present) Chase Center (2019, planned)[87]

Head coaches Main article: List of Golden State Warriors
Golden State Warriors
head coaches Players Main article: Golden State Warriors
Golden State Warriors
all-time roster Current roster

Golden State Warriors
Golden State Warriors
roster

v t e

Players Coaches

Pos. No. Name Height Weight DOB (YYYY-MM-DD) From

4.0 !F 7000200000000000000♠2 Bell, Jordan 7000205740000000000♠6 ft 9 in (2.06 m) 224 lb (102 kg) 1995-01-07 Oregon

4.0 !F 7001250000000000000♠25 Boucher, Chris (TW) 7000208279999999999♠6 ft 10 in (2.08 m) 200 lb (91 kg) 1993-01-11 Oregon

4.0 !F 7001180000000000000♠18 Casspi, Omri 7000205740000000000♠6 ft 9 in (2.06 m) 225 lb (102 kg) 1988-06-22 Israel

1.5 !G 7000400000000000000♠4 Cook, Quinn (TW) 7000187960000000000♠6 ft 2 in (1.88 m) 179 lb (81 kg) 1993–03–23 Duke

1.5 !G 7001300000000000000♠30 Curry, Stephen (C) 7000190500000000000♠6 ft 3 in (1.91 m) 190 lb (86 kg) 1988-03-14 Davidson

4.0 !F 7001350000000000000♠35 Durant, Kevin 7000205740000000000♠6 ft 9 in (2.06 m) 240 lb (109 kg) 1988-09-29 Texas

4.0 !F 7001230000000000000♠23 Green, Draymond 7000200659999999999♠6 ft 7 in (2.01 m) 230 lb (104 kg) 1990-03-04 Michigan State

2.5 !G/F 7000900000000000000♠9 Iguodala, Andre 7000198120000000000♠6 ft 6 in (1.98 m) 215 lb (98 kg) 1984-01-28 Arizona

6.0 !C 7001150000000000000♠15 Jones, Damian 7000213360000000000♠7 ft 0 in (2.13 m) 245 lb (111 kg) 1995-06-30 Vanderbilt

1.5 !G 7001340000000000000♠34 Livingston, Shaun 7000200659999999999♠6 ft 7 in (2.01 m) 192 lb (87 kg) 1985-09-11 Peoria Central HS (IL)

4.0 !F 7000500000000000000♠5 Looney, Kevon 7000205740000000000♠6 ft 9 in (2.06 m) 220 lb (100 kg) 1996-02-06 UCLA

1.5 !G 5000000000000000000♠0 McCaw, Patrick 7000200659999999999♠6 ft 7 in (2.01 m) 185 lb (84 kg) 1995-10-25 UNLV

6.0 !C 7000100000000000000♠1 McGee, JaVale 7000213360000000000♠7 ft 0 in (2.13 m) 270 lb (122 kg) 1988-01-19 Nevada

6.0 !C 7001270000000000000♠27 Pachulia, Zaza 7000210820000000000♠6 ft 11 in (2.11 m) 270 lb (122 kg) 1984-02-10 Georgia

1.5 !G 7001110000000000000♠11 Thompson, Klay 7000200659999999999♠6 ft 7 in (2.01 m) 215 lb (98 kg) 1990-02-08 Washington State

4.0 !F 7000300000000000000♠3 West, David 7000205740000000000♠6 ft 9 in (2.06 m) 250 lb (113 kg) 1980-08-29 Xavier

2.5 !G/F 7000600000000000000♠6 Young, Nick 7000200659999999999♠6 ft 7 in (2.01 m) 210 lb (95 kg) 1985-06-01 Southern California

Head coach

Steve Kerr

Assistant coach(es)

Mike Brown (associate HC) Ron Adams Jarron Collins Chris DeMarco (player development) Bruce Fraser (player development) Willie Green
Willie Green
(player development)

Legend

(C) Team captain (DP) Unsigned draft pick (FA) Free agent (S) Suspended (GL) On assignment to G League affiliate (TW) Two-way affiliate player Injured

Roster • Transactions Last transaction: 2017-10-17

Retained draft rights The Warriors hold the draft rights to the following unsigned draft picks who have been playing outside the NBA. A drafted player, either an international draftee or a college draftee, who is not signed by the team that drafted him, is allowed to sign with any non-NBA teams. In this case, the team retains the player's draft rights in the NBA until one year after the player's contract with the non-NBA team ends.[88] This list includes draft rights that were acquired from trades with other teams.

Draft Round Pick Player Pos. Nationality Current team Note(s) Ref

Retired numbers [89]

Golden State Warriors
Golden State Warriors
retired numbers

No. Player Position Tenure Date

13 Chamberlain, WiltWilt Chamberlain C 1959–1965 1 000000001999-12-29-0000December 29, 1999

14 Meschery, TomTom Meschery F 1961–1967 2 000000001967-10-13-0000October 13, 1967

16 Attles, AlAl Attles G 1960–1971 3 000000001977-02-10-0000February 10, 1977

17 Mullin, ChrisChris Mullin G/F 1985–1997 2000–2001 4 000000002012-03-12-0000March 12, 2012[90]

24 Barry, RickRick Barry F 1965–1967 1972–1978 5 000000001988-03-18-0000March 18, 1988

42 Thurmond, NateNate Thurmond C 1963–1974 000000001978-03-08-0000March 8, 1978

Notes:

1 Includes Chamberlain's tenure (1959–1962) in Philadelphia. 2 Includes Meschery's tenure (1961–1962) in Philadelphia. 3 Includes Attles' tenure (1960–1962) in Philadelphia. He also served as head coach from 1969 to 1983. 4 Also general manager from 2004 to 2009. Meschery, Attles, Barry, Thurmond and Mullin are also members of the Bay Area Sports Hall of Fame.

Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame
Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame
members

Golden State Warriors
Golden State Warriors
Hall of Famers

Players

No. Name Position Tenure Inducted No. Name Position Tenure Inducted

17 Andy Phillip G/F 1950–1953 1961 00 Robert Parish C 1976–1980 2003

14 Tom Gola F/G 1955–1962 1976 17 Chris Mullin G/F 1985–1997 2000–2001 2011

10 Joe Fulks F 1946–1954 1978 41 Jamaal Wilkes F 1974–1977 2012

11 Paul Arizin F/G 1950–1962 1978 50 Ralph Sampson C/F 1987–1989 2012

13 Wilt Chamberlain C 1959–1965 1978 30 Bernard King F 1980–1982 2013

16 Jerry Lucas F/C 1969–1971 1980 25 Guy Rodgers G 1958–1966 2014

42 Nate Thurmond F/C 1963–1974 1985 23 Mitch Richmond G 1988–1991 2014

24 Rick Barry F 1965–1967 1972–1978 1987 13 Šarūnas Marčiulionis G 1989–1994 2014

6 Neil Johnston C 1951–1959 1990 10 Jo Jo White G 1979–1980 2015

Coaches

Name Position Tenure Inducted Name Position Tenure Inducted

Frank McGuire Coach 1961–1962 1977 Bill Sharman Coach 1966–1968 2004

Alex Hannum Coach 1963–1966 1998 Don Nelson Coach 1988–1995 2006–2010 2012

Contributors

Name Position Tenure Inducted Name Position Tenure Inducted

Eddie Gottlieb Founder/ Owner 1946–1962 1972 Pete Newell Scout 1977–1984 1979

Rick Welts President 2011–present 2018

Arizin, Fulks, Gola, Johnston and Phillip played all or most of their tenure with the Warriors in Philadelphia. Rodgers' tenure was evenly divided between Philadelphia
Philadelphia
and San Francisco, and Chamberlain's nearly so. King (Knicks), Lucas (Knicks), Parish (Celtics), Richmond (Kings), Sampson (University of Virginia and Rockets), White (Celtics), and Wilkes (Lakers) were elected mostly for their performances with other teams. Marčiulionis played most of his NBA career with Golden State, but his induction is also for his distinguished international career (Statyba, USSR, and Lithuania). Of those elected to the hall primarily as Warriors, only Thurmond, Barry and Mullin spent significant time with the team since the 1971 move to Oakland and the name change to "Golden State". FIBA Hall of Famers

Golden State Warriors
Golden State Warriors
Hall of Famers

Players

No. Name Position Tenure Inducted

13 Šarūnas Marčiulionis G 1989–1994 2015

Statistical leaders and awards Franchise leaders

Career leaders

Category Player Statistics

Games played Chris Mullin 807

Points Wilt Chamberlain 17,783

Rebounds Nate Thurmond 12,771

Assists Guy Rodgers 4,855

Steals Chris Mullin 1,360

Blocks Adonal Foyle 1,140

Field goals Wilt Chamberlain 7,216

FG percentage Andris Biedriņš .594

3P FGs Stephen Curry 1,917

3P FG Percentage Anthony Morrow .460

Free throws Paul Arizin 5,010

FT percentage Stephen Curry .902

Points per game Wilt Chamberlain 41.5

Rebounds per game Wilt Chamberlain 25.1

Assists per game Tim Hardaway 9.3

Steals per game Rick Barry 2.3

Blocks per game Manute Bol 3.7

Individual awards

Most Valuable Player

Wilt Chamberlain – 1960 Stephen Curry – 2015, 2016

NBA Finals
NBA Finals
MVP

Rick Barry – 1975 Andre Iguodala – 2015 Kevin Durant – 2017

NBA Scoring Champion

Joe Fulks – 1947 Paul Arizin – 1952, 1957 Neil Johnston – 1953–1955 Wilt Chamberlain – 1960–1964 Rick Barry – 1967 Stephen Curry – 2016

NBA Defensive Player of the Year

Draymond Green – 2017

NBA Rookie of the Year

Woody Sauldsberry – 1958 Wilt Chamberlain – 1960 Rick Barry – 1966 Jamaal Wilkes – 1975 Mitch Richmond – 1989 Chris Webber – 1994

NBA Most Improved Player of the Year

Gilbert Arenas – 2003 Monta Ellis – 2007

NBA Executive of the Year

Dick Vertlieb – 1975 Bob Myers - 2015, 2017

NBA Coach of the Year

Alex Hannum – 1964 Don Nelson – 1992 Steve Kerr – 2016

NBA Sportsmanship Award

Stephen Curry – 2011

NBA Community Assist Award

Stephen Curry – 2014

All-NBA First Team

Joe Fulks – 1947–1949 Howie Dallmar – 1948 Paul Arizin – 1952, 1956, 1957 Neil Johnston – 1953–1956 Wilt Chamberlain – 1960–1962, 1964 Rick Barry – 1966, 1967, 1974–1976 Chris Mullin – 1992 Latrell Sprewell – 1994 Stephen Curry – 2015, 2016

All-NBA Second Team

Joe Fulks – 1951 Andy Phillip – 1952, 1953 Jack George – 1956 Neil Johnston – 1957 Tom Gola – 1958 Paul Arizin – 1959 Wilt Chamberlain – 1963 Rick Barry – 1973 Phil Smith – 1976 Bernard King – 1982 Chris Mullin – 1989, 1991 Tim Hardaway – 1992 Stephen Curry – 2014, 2017 Draymond Green – 2016 Kevin Durant – 2017

All-NBA Third Team

Chris Mullin – 1990 Tim Hardaway – 1993 David Lee – 2013 Klay Thompson – 2015, 2016 Draymond Green – 2017

NBA All-Defensive First Team

Nate Thurmond – 1969, 1971 Andre Iguodala – 2014 Draymond Green – 2015–2017

NBA All-Defensive Second Team

Rudy LaRusso – 1969 Nate Thurmond – 1972–1974 Phil Smith – 1976 Jamaal Wilkes – 1976, 1977 E.C. Coleman – 1978 Latrell Sprewell – 1994 Andrew Bogut – 2015

NBA All-Rookie First Team

Nate Thurmond – 1964 Fred Hetzel – 1966 Rick Barry – 1966 Jamaal Wilkes – 1975 Gus Williams – 1976 Joe Barry Carroll – 1981 Larry Smith – 1981 Mitch Richmond – 1989 Tim Hardaway – 1990 Billy Owens – 1992 Chris Webber – 1994 Joe Smith – 1996 Marc Jackson – 2001 Jason Richardson – 2002 Stephen Curry – 2010 Klay Thompson – 2012 Harrison Barnes – 2013

NBA All-Rookie Second Team

Latrell Sprewell – 1993 Donyell Marshall – 1995 Antawn Jamison – 1999

NBA All-Star Weekend

NBA All-Star selections

Paul Arizin – 1951, 1952, 1955–1962 Joe Fulks – 1951, 1952 Andy Phillip – 1951, 1952 Neil Johnston – 1953–1958 Jack George - 1956, 1957 Woody Sauldsberry – 1959 Tom Gola – 1960–1962 Wilt Chamberlain – 1960–1965 Tom Meschery – 1963 Guy Rodgers – 1963, 1964, 1966 Nate Thurmond – 1965–1968, 1970, 1973, 1974 Rick Barry – 1966, 1967, 1973–1978 Jim King - 1968 Clyde Lee - 1968 Rudy LaRusso – 1968, 1969 Jeff Mullins – 1969–1971 Jerry Lucas – 1971 Cazzie Russell – 1972 Jamaal Wilkes – 1976 Phil Smith – 1976, 1977 Bernard King - 1982 Sleepy Floyd – 1987 Joe Barry Carroll – 1987 Chris Mullin – 1989–1993 Tim Hardaway – 1991–1993 Latrell Sprewell – 1994, 1995, 1997 David Lee – 2013 Stephen Curry – 2014–2018 Klay Thompson – 2015–2018 Draymond Green – 2016–2018 Kevin Durant – 2017, 2018

NBA All-Star Game head coach

Alex Hannum – 1965 Bill Sharman – 1968 Al Attles – 1975, 1976 Don Nelson – 1992 Steve Kerr – 2015, 2017

NBA All-Star Game MVP

Paul Arizin – 1952 Wilt Chamberlain – 1960 Rick Barry – 1967

Slam Dunk Contest

Jason Richardson – 2002, 2003

Three-Point Contest

Stephen Curry – 2015 Klay Thompson – 2016

Notes

^ Philadelphia
Philadelphia
was 1947 league championship finalist—and won the inaugural 1947 BAA Finals—not as Eastern champion but as winner of the runners-up bracket. The Eastern and Western champions met in one best-of-seven semifinal series while four runners-up played best-of-three series to determine the other league finalist. The Warriors were second in the East, won the runners-up bracket, and defeated the Western champion Chicago. Next year the Baltimore Bullets won the runners-up bracket and defeated the Eastern champion Warriors in the 1948 BAA Finals. "1946–47 BAA Season Summary".   "1947–48 BAA Season Summary". Basketball-Reference.com. Retrieved March 1, 2015. ^ a b After three seasons the eastern BAA merged with the older, midwestern National Basketball
Basketball
League (NBL) to create the NBA prior to the 1949–50 season. The NBA recognizes BAA history as the first stage of its own and begins its list of champions with the 1947 Warriors. "NBA Season Recaps". NBA History (nba.com/history). July 1, 2014. Retrieved June 24, 2015. ^ a b California
California
made "The Golden State" its official state nickname in 1968. " California
California
State Symbols". California
California
State Library. May 10, 2015. Retrieved May 11, 2015. 

References

^ a b Sherwood Strauss, Ethan (June 20, 2014). "To make splash, Dubs must break up duo". ESPN. Retrieved May 31, 2016.  ^ a b Williams, Kale; Lyons, Jenna (April 14, 2016). "Warriors fans delirious after basking in historic night". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved May 31, 2016.  ^ "Warriors All-Time Yearly Results" (PDF). Golden State Warriors 2017–18 Media Guide. NBA Properties, Inc. October 16, 2017. Retrieved April 5, 2018.  ^ "History: Team by Team" (PDF). Official National Basketball Association Guide 2017–18. National Basketball
Basketball
Association. October 30, 2017. Retrieved April 5, 2017.  ^ "NBA.com/Stats– Golden State Warriors
Golden State Warriors
seasons". National Basketball Association. Retrieved January 29, 2017.  ^ " Golden State Warriors
Golden State Warriors
Unveil New Logo, Color Scheme And Branding Elements". NBA.com/Warriors. NBA Media Ventures, LLC. June 17, 2010. Retrieved June 8, 2017. The colors of the new logos and branding elements are Warriors Royal Blue and California
California
Golden Yellow.  ^ " Golden State Warriors
Golden State Warriors
Reproduction Guideline Sheet". NBA Properties, Inc. Retrieved August 10, 2016.  ^ "Warriors and Rakuten
Rakuten
Form Jersey Partnership". NBA.com/Warriors (Press release). NBA Media Ventures, LLC. September 12, 2017. Retrieved December 17, 2017.  ^ https://www.forbes.com/pictures/mli45fhhid/3-golden-state-warriors/#2cad73613c68 ^ a b "Behind The Name – Warriors". National Basketball
Basketball
Association. May 10, 2015. Retrieved May 11, 2015.  ^ The Official NBA Basketball
Basketball
Encyclopedia. Villard Books. 1994. p. 29. ISBN 0-679-43293-0.  ^ The Official NBA Basketball
Basketball
Encyclopedia,. Villard Books. 1994. p. 33. ISBN 0-679-43293-0.  ^ "Behind The Name – Warriors". Retrieved May 15, 2016.  ^ "Chamberlain scores 100 in 1962 game versus Knicks". National Basketball
Basketball
Association. March 2, 2013. Retrieved May 3, 2015.  ^ " Rick Barry
Rick Barry
Bio". National Basketball
Basketball
Association. May 3, 2015. Retrieved May 3, 2015.  ^ " Golden State Warriors
Golden State Warriors
2014-15 Media Guide" (PDF). National Basketball
Basketball
Association. October 10, 2014. Retrieved May 3, 2015.  ^ Fainaru-Wada, Mark (February 10, 2002). "The man who owns the Warriors / Cohan's rocky reign / An era marked by lost games, lost fans and endless litigation". San Francisco Chronicle.  ^ "Pacers make 8-player trade with Warriors". Indiana Pacers. January 17, 2007. Retrieved May 3, 2015.  ^ Warriors@ Trail Blazers Recap On April 18, the Warriors clinched their first playoff berth since 1994 with a resounding 120–98 win in the regular season finale at Portland. ^ Thompson, Marcus, II (April 27, 2007). "Warriors fan is behind 'We Believe' campaign". Contra Costa Times. Archived from the original on July 17, 2007.  ^ " ESPN
ESPN
Baron Davis
Baron Davis
Player Card". ESPN. April 13, 1979. Retrieved June 16, 2011.  ^ "Larry Riley Q+A: Getting to Know GState's GM". Retrieved March 30, 2012.  ^ Simmons, Rusty (April 15, 2010). "Limp to Victory Is Fitting Finish". San Francisco Chronicle.  ^ "Lacob, Guber have deal to buy Warriors". Associated Press. July 15, 2010. ^ " Joe Lacob on the New Era Warriors: "Something very special is happening already" Talking Points". Blogs.mercurynews.com. November 15, 2010. Retrieved June 16, 2011.  ^ Kawakami, Tim (February 27, 2011). "Breaking news: Warriors buy out Troy Murphy
Troy Murphy
(and why it's a wise move)". San Jose Mercury News. Retrieved February 28, 2011. Murphy had to be waived before Tuesday to remain eligible for a playoff roster on a new team. CLARIFICATION: There is a later deadline for signing with a new team.  ^ "Warriors, Murphy reach buyout agreement". National Basketball Association. Associated Press. February 28, 2011. Retrieved February 28, 2011.  ^ ANTONIO GONZALEZ, AP Sports Writer Apr 27, 6:19 pm EDT. "Warriors promise change, cut ties with coach Smart – NBA – Yahoo! Sports". Sports.yahoo.com. Retrieved June 16, 2011. CS1 maint: Multiple names: authors list (link) ^ "Warriors Name Mark Jackson Head Coach". Golden State Warriors. June 6, 2011. Retrieved June 16, 2011.  ^ "Warriors head to Denver lacking playoff experience". NBA. April 18, 2013. Retrieved April 27, 2013.  ^ " Splash Brothers
Splash Brothers
Take On the World". Golden State Warriors. October 17, 2014. Retrieved October 17, 2014.  ^ "Origin of Stephen Curry's and Klay Thompson's 'Splash Brothers' nickname". Yahoo! Sports. February 13, 2015. Retrieved February 13, 2015.  ^ " Golden State Warriors
Golden State Warriors
get guard Nemanja Nedovic
Nemanja Nedovic
with 30th pick in draft". mercurynews.com.  ^ Tafur, Vic (July 5, 2013). "Warriors Make Trade Agree to Deal with Iguodala". The San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved July 5, 2013.  ^ Gonzalez, Antonio (July 8, 2013). "AP Source: Warriors to sign Marreese Speights". The San Francisco Chronicle.  ^ Young, Royce (July 9, 2013). "Report: Jermaine O'Neal, Toney Douglas to Sign with Warriors". CBS Sports.com.  ^ "B&H Basketball
Basketball
Player Ognjen Kuzmić is the New Player of the Golden State Warriors". Sarajevo Times.  ^ " Golden State Warriors
Golden State Warriors
closing in on being a defensive power". mercurynews.com.  ^ JayPatt. "Bosnian center Ognjen Kuzmic
Ognjen Kuzmic
signs with Warriors, according to report". SBNation.com. Vox Media.  ^ " Boston Celtics
Boston Celtics
trade Jordan Crawford, MarShon Brooks
MarShon Brooks
to Golden State Warriors". ESPN.com.  ^ "Warriors acquire Steve Blake
Steve Blake
from Lakers". The San Francisco Chronicle. February 19, 2014. Retrieved April 15, 2015.  ^ "2013-14 Top Games: Part 1". Golden State Warriors. May 3, 2015. Retrieved May 3, 2015.  ^ Bleacher Report Milestones. " Stephen Curry
Stephen Curry
and Klay Thompson
Klay Thompson
Each Make Three-Pointer in 30 Consecutive Games". Bleacher Report.  ^ Simmons, Rusty (March 27, 2014). "Assistant Scalabrine reassigned after clash with Jackson". The San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved May 3, 2015.  ^ "Warriors coach Mark Jackson forces reassignment of assistant Brian Scalabrine". Yahoo! Sports. March 25, 2014.  ^ "Report: Darren Erman fired from Warriors for secret recordings". CBSSports.com.  ^ "Warriors' players fully support their coach". SFGate.  ^ "Mark Jackson fired by Golden State Warriors". Golden State Warriors.  ^ Zach Buckley. " Golden State Warriors
Golden State Warriors
Firing Mark Jackson Would Be Massive Mistake". Bleacher Report.  ^ "Warriors Relieve Head Coach Mark Jackson of His Duties". Golden State Warriors. May 6, 2014. Retrieved May 3, 2015.  ^ " Steve Kerr
Steve Kerr
accepts reported five-year, $25M offer from Warriors". CBSSports.com.  ^ " Golden State Warriors
Golden State Warriors
Franchise Index". Basketball
Basketball
Reference. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved June 21, 2015.  ^ " Golden State Warriors
Golden State Warriors
105-97 Cleveland Cavaliers: LeBron James loses in NBA Finals
NBA Finals
for the fourth time as Warriors win first championship in 40 years". Daily Mail. June 17, 2015. Retrieved June 18, 2015.  ^ "Warriors Make History With 16th "Straight Win"". New York Times. November 25, 2015.  ^ a b "Best NBA starts". basketball-reference.com. Retrieved November 24, 2015.  ^ "Longest Road Win Streaks". basketball-reference.com. Retrieved December 29, 2015.  ^ "It's Over". NBA.com. December 12, 2015.  ^ "Longest Home Win Streaks". basketball-reference.com. Retrieved December 29, 2015.  ^ "NBA Individual Regular Season Records for 3-Point Field Goals". basketball-reference.com. Retrieved April 1, 2016.  ^ "Grizzlies vs. Warriors - Game Recap - April 13, 2016 - ESPN". ESPN.com. April 14, 2016. Retrieved April 14, 2016.  ^ " Stephen Curry
Stephen Curry
Named 2015-16 Kia NBA Most Valuable Player". Warriors.com. May 10, 2016.  ^ "Warriors Advance to Second Consecutive NBA Finals
NBA Finals
– Golden State Warriors".  ^ "Game 6 of the NBA Finals
NBA Finals
as it happened".  ^ Gallo, D. J. (June 20, 2016). " Cleveland Cavaliers
Cleveland Cavaliers
beat Golden State Warriors: NBA finals Game 7 – as it happened".  ^ " Kevin Durant
Kevin Durant
to sign with Warriors". ESPN. July 4, 2016. Retrieved July 8, 2016.  ^ "Warriors Sign Free Agent Forward Kevin Durant". Golden State Warriors. July 8, 2016. Retrieved July 9, 2016.  ^ "Durant Effect: Warriors heavy 2017 favourites". July 5, 2016. Retrieved July 9, 2016.  ^ " Stephen Curry
Stephen Curry
hits NBA-record 13 3-pointers". Golden State Warriors. November 8, 2016. Retrieved June 20, 2017.  ^ " Klay Thompson
Klay Thompson
Pours In 60 Points, in Just 29 Minutes". New York Times. December 6, 2016. Retrieved June 20, 2017.  ^ "Four all-stars?!? Warriors join rare NBA company". Mercury News. January 26, 2017. Retrieved June 20, 2017.  ^ "Warriors' Draymond Green
Draymond Green
records one-of-a-kind triple-double with rebounds, assists and steals". NBA. February 10, 2017. Retrieved June 20, 2017.  ^ "Warriors' historic streak snapped with loss to Bulls". SFGATE. March 2, 2017. Retrieved June 20, 2017.  ^ "Purdy: Put a pause on the dynasty talk–and just enjoy this Warriors title". Mercury News. Retrieved June 19, 2017.  ^ David, Javier. "Trump takes on Stephen Curry
Stephen Curry
and Colin Kaepernick — and the sports world hits back". www.cnbc.com. CNBC.com. Retrieved 4 March 2018.  ^ Savransky, Rebecca (2018-02-27). " Golden State Warriors
Golden State Warriors
to swap White House visit for trip to African-American History museum". TheHill. Retrieved 2018-02-28.  ^ "Warriors shift arena plans to Mission Bay". SFGate.  ^ "New San Francisco Golden State Warriors
Golden State Warriors
arena Chase Center". KRON4.  ^ Diamond Leung (April 15, 2015). "Warriors expect to break ground on new San Francisco arena in 2016". Retrieved April 15, 2015. The Warriors are hoping to break ground on their new arena project shortly after the start of 2016 and have the venue completed in July or August 2018, team president Rick Welts said Tuesday.  ^ "Warriors formally purchase Mission Bay site". SFGate. October 12, 2015. Retrieved May 9, 2016.  ^ Knight Perrigan, Heather (May 22, 2012). "Golden State Warriors owners make a risky play". The San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved May 22, 2012.  ^ "Board gives Warriors' arena initial green light". The San Francisco Chronicle.  ^ Feldman, Dan (April 25, 2014). " Golden State Warriors
Golden State Warriors
consider name change". NBC sports. Retrieved April 15, 2015.  ^ Ibarrola, Khristian (January 10, 2017). "NBA: Warriors exec says 'no final decision' on 'San Francisco' name change". Inquirer.net. Retrieved March 7, 2018.  ^ "Future Warriors arena to be named Chase Center". NBA.com. Retrieved January 28, 2016.  ^ "Bob Fitzgerald". Golden State Warriors. October 28, 2010. Retrieved June 16, 2011.  ^ Saracevic, Al (August 25, 2016). "Warriors drop KNBR, head to 95.7 The Game". The San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved March 7, 2018.  ^ Dineen, J.K. "Warriors arena to be named Chase Center — bank buys naming rights". SFGate.com. Retrieved January 27, 2016.  ^ Coon, Larry. "NBA Salary Cap FAQ – 2011 Collective Bargaining Agreement". Retrieved April 13, 2014. If the player is already under contract to, or signs a contract with a non-NBA team, the team retains the player's draft rights for one year after the player's obligation to the non-NBA team ends. Essentially, the clock stops as long as the player plays pro ball outside the NBA.  ^ "Hanging From the Rafters". NBA.com.  ^ "Mullin's No. 17 jersey retired by Warriors in halftime ceremony", March 19, 2012

External links

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National Basketball Association
portal San Francisco Bay Area
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Official website

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Golden State Warriors

Founded in 1946 Played in Philadelphia
Philadelphia
(1946–1962) and San Francisco (1962–1971) Based in Oakland, California

Franchise

Franchise Team history All-time roster Draft history Seasons Head coaches Current season

Arenas

Philadelphia
Philadelphia
Arena Philadelphia
Philadelphia
Convention Hall Cow Palace San Francisco Civic Auditorium War Memorial Gymnasium
War Memorial Gymnasium
(University of San Francisco) San Jose Arena Oracle Arena Chase Center

General managers

Tyrell Gottlieb Feerick Vertlieb Stirling Attles Nelson Twardzik St. Jean Mullin Riley Myers

G League affiliate

Santa Cruz Warriors

Retired numbers

13 14 16 17 24 42

Hall of Famers

Paul Arizin Rick Barry Wilt Chamberlain Joe Fulks Tom Gola Neil Johnston Jerry Lucas Šarūnas Marčiulionis Chris Mullin Mitch Richmond Don Nelson Robert Parish Andy Phillip Guy Rodgers Ralph Sampson Nate Thurmond Jamaal Wilkes

NBA Championships (5)

1947 1956 1975 2015 2017

Conference Championships (9)

1947 1948 1956 1964 1967 1975 2015 2016 2017

Culture/lore

Wilt the Stilt

100 point game

Nate the Great Nellie Ball Run TMC The Sleepy Floyd game Splash Brothers Death Lineup Warrior Girls 73–9 The Block

Rivalries

Cleveland Cavaliers

Media

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Links to related articles

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/ San Francisco / Golden State Warriors
Golden State Warriors
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1940s

1946–47 1947–48 1948–49

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1970s

1969–70 1970–71 1971–72 1972–73 1973–74 1974–75 1975–76 1976–77 1977–78 1978–79

1980s

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1990s

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2000s

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2010s

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Relocated National Basketball Association
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St. Louis Hawks
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Cincinnati Royals
(1957) Minneapolis Lakers– Los Angeles Lakers
Los Angeles Lakers
(1960) Philadelphia
Philadelphia
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Philadelphia
76ers (1963) St. Louis Hawks– Atlanta Hawks
Atlanta Hawks
(1968) San Diego Rockets– Houston Rockets
Houston Rockets
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Kansas City–Omaha Kings
(1972) Baltimore Bullets– Capital Bullets (1973) Kansas City–Omaha Kings– Kansas City Kings
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Utah Jazz
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Los Angeles Clippers
(1984) Kansas City Kings– Sacramento Kings
Sacramento Kings
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Memphis Grizzlies
(2001) New Orleans Hornets– New Orleans/Oklahoma City Hornets
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New Orleans Hornets
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Oklahoma City Thunder
(2008)

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Sports teams based in the San Francisco Bay Area

Baseball

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Basketball

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Baseball

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Rugby

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Soccer

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LA Galaxy
II Orange County SC Sacramento Republic FC San Diego 1904 FC
San Diego 1904 FC
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Orange County SC
U-23 San Diego Zest FC San Francisco City FC SF Glens FC Santa Cruz Breakers Southern California
California
Seahorses Ventura County Fusion NPSL Academica SC ASC San Diego CD Aguiluchos USA FC Davis Deportivo Coras USA East Bay FC Stompers El Farolito SC FC Golden State Napa Valley 1839 FC Orange County FC Oxnard Guerreros FC Sacramento Gold Sonoma County Sol Temecula FC UPSL Santa Ana Winds FC L.A. Wolves FC La Máquina FC FC Santa Clarita Del Rey City SC Real San Jose Stompers Juniors Aguiluchos U-23 Orange County FC 2 MASL Ontario Fury San Diego Sockers Turlock Express

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Oakland, California

Economy

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Education

Higher education California
California
College of the Arts Holy Names University Laney College Lincoln University Merritt College Mills College Samuel Merritt University Patten University

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High School

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Government

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History

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Sports

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Transportation

San Francisco–Oakland Bay Bridge SR 24

Caldecott Tunnel

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Cypress Street Viaduct

Warren Freeway International Boulevard Oakland – Jack London Square
Jack London Square
station Oakland International Airport AC Transit Eastmont Transit Center

BART stations

12th Street Oakland City Center 19th Street Oakland (Uptown Transit Center) Coliseum Lake Merritt MacArthur OAK Rockridge West Oakland

Other

Neighborhoods Notable people Tallest buildings Children's Hospital Mountain View Cemetery Lake Merritt Temescal Creek Sausal Creek Crime

Alameda County San Francisco Bay Area California United States

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Attractions in Oakland, California

Landmarks

Cathedral of Christ the Light Chapel of the Chimes Children's Fairyland Dunsmuir House First Unitarian Church Jack London Square Kaiser Building Lake Merritt Leimert Bridge City Hall Oakland Temple Pardee Home Preservation Park René C. Davidson Courthouse Rockridge Market Hall Ronald V. Dellums Federal Building USS Potomac Tribune Tower Oakland Technical High School Evergreen Cemetery Mountain View Cemetery

Museums

African American Museum Chabot Space and Science Center Oakland Aviation Museum Oakland Museum of California

Zoos and parks

Anthony Chabot Regional Park Huckleberry Botanic Regional Preserve Joaquin Miller Park Knowland Park Lake Temescal Leona Canyon Regional Open Space Preserve Morcom Rose Garden Mosswood Park Oakland Zoo Redwood Regional Park Robert Sibley Volcanic Regional Preserve Temescal Regional Park

Entertainment

Kaiser Convention Center Grand Lake Theater Oakland East Bay Symphony Paramount Theater Fox Theater Yoshi's Art Murmur

Sports

Oakland Athletics Oakland Raiders Golden State Warriors Oakland Alameda Coliseum Oracle Arena

Shopping districts

Oakland Cit

.