I saw that report, but it's ridiculous to assume they will move the game. The circumstances would need to be DIRE. Moving the game impacts hundreds of thousands of people directly, and potentially millions of people indirectly, and that's WAY BEFORE you consider the people actually watching the game on TV (hundreds of millions of people).
Hotel Rooms will need to be booked for additional days, for hundreds of thousands of people.
Airplane tickets will need to be changed. Doubtful there would be available planes for such a change.
Transportation needs to be provided to and from the stadium back to Manhattan, Hoboken, or wherever guests are staying.
Work will be missed (anyone who needs to alter their travel plans).
The potential for people to miss the game entirely due to one of the above reasons, despite having paid thousands of dollars face value (or more second-hand) for tickets.
Then consider the millions of homes that have Super Bowl parties, especially on the East Coast where the game could potentially either start 2 hours late at 8:30pm Sunday night, ending well past midnight, or on the West Coast where it would start at 3:30pm on Monday afternoon, when most people are still at work.
Then imagine the ratings impact of a Monday game, where no one watches the 5 hours of pre-game coverage (more people watch than you think, including me).
Then imagine the lost productivity of people who straight up call in sick on Monday, or even potentially Tuesday.
Moving the gametime would be a cluster of epic proportions.