Tomorrow is Sunday.
The International Skeptics Forum noted in 2011 that a certain researcher (its not important for this discussion to identify who) said that "there may be a nuclear bomb detonated during Superbowl XVL and if not tomorrow, at a future mass event, where hundreds of millions of viewers will be watching....[The] prediction is based on his interpretation of decades of pop culture, which he sees as the primary means of conditioning the populace, in the tradition of conspiracy theorist, James Shelby Downard, whose works examined perceived occult symbolism, twilight language and synchronicity behind historical events in the 20th century."
Black Sunday is a 1977 American action-thriller film directed by John Frankenheimer, based on Thomas Harris' novel of the same name. The film was produced by Robert Evans and starred Robert Shaw, Bruce Dern and Marthe Keller. It was nominated for the Edgar Allan Poe Award for Best Motion Picture in 1978.
The inspiration of the story came from the Munich massacre, perpetrated by the Black September organization against Israeli athletes at the 1972 Summer Olympic, giving both the novel and the film its name.
In Black Sunday, Marthe Keller plays Dahlia Iyad, an operative from the Palestinian terrorist group Black September. Although she was clearly scripted to be Palestinian, there was a hint that she was aligned with the German terrorist group the Red Army Faction (also known as the Baader-Meinhof Group or Gang during its early days; the RAF was active in German from 1977 through 1998).