Turning Google into a goldmine...using Twitter

The Google logo is displayed on the screen of an iPhone.
Jason Alden | Bloomberg | Getty Images
The Google logo is displayed on the screen of an iPhone.

As Jim Cramer ends his time in San Francisco this week, he walked away with a new entrepreneurial perspective on the business of technology in this country.

If there is one thing that he learned this week, it is that there is so much money floating around from venture capitalists that anyone can start a company. What you do with that money once these companies go public that makes all the difference.

At the risk of sounding like an East Coast banker, Cramer thinks this is exactly what is needed right now.

"I have been talking to too many companies that I would salivate to snap up and put together if I were running a huge company, that can borrow money for next to nothing or use its stock to make acquisitions," the "Mad Money" host said.

So what should these big companies do?

For starters, Cramer thinks Google could use some help. The company is sitting on way too much cash, but it also has an amazing search capability. Yet, it also has YouTube as an asset, and it hasn't figured out how to make money with it.

Cramer has the solution.

Google should buy its partner Twitter. This is a logical sale in Cramer's perspective, given the disastrous management team at Twitter that can't seem to figure out how to monetize its own product.

The second step is for Google to buy the rights to every major sporting event that happens. Then it should stream those events on YouTube with instant commentary coming from Twitter. That will accommodate the lack of any social component missing on Google. Then it should charge a licensing fee to companies with employees who tweet and create some vicious commercial revenues.

Voila! Twitter and Google, theoretically two birds taken care of with one stone.

Next up is Yahoo and Priceline; both companies desperately need growth. Yahoo has boat loads of cash and stock that will be next to nothing once it spins off its stake in Alibaba and Yahoo Japan. Priceline is naturally aligned to be an acquirer as well, as it is anxious to expand. It bought OpenTable last year for $2.6 billion last year.

So what should these companies do?

"Either company should take advantage of what I see going on in San Francisco, which is algorithmic delivery of product," Cramer said.

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If he were running the world, Cramer would merge GrubHub with Postmates and Instacart to create a one-stop shop to have anything you want delivered to your door with one simple app. Heck, even Yelp could be acquired, and then you'd have the reviews right in the app from the store you are ordering from.

As an owner of a restaurant, Cramer knows how much value a Grubhub-Postmates-Instacart-Yelp combo could bring out for either Yahoo or Priceline.

"Not all of these companies are sellers, but with cheap money, Yahoo or Priceline could make a Godfather-style offer they can't refuse, and believe me, the deals, they will get done."

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