GO
Loading...

Cramer’s Top Trade on China’s Recovering Economy

Monday, 12 Nov 2012 | 7:23 PM ET

It seems the Chinese economy is stabilizing, Jim Cramer said Monday, as China's trade surplus ballooned in October to its widest level in nearly four years and export growth rose to a five-month high.

"Both the macro data and the micro from individual companies that do business in China are saying the same thing: the Chinese economy is stabilizing," Cramer said. "They've got inflation whipped and 2013 should be a better year for the People's Republic than 2012."

To play it, the "Mad Money" host doesn't recommend investing directly in individual Chinese companies, but rather the iShares FTSE China 25 Index Fund exchange-traded fund. The FXI owns a basket of what Cramer considers "the highest quality Chinese companies," including oil and gas companies CNOOC and PetroChina and China Mobile, as well as several large Chinese banks and insurance companies.

New Directions for China's FXI?
The Chinese economy is stabilizing, and the best way to play this is with the FXI, explains Mad Money host Jim Cramer.

(Read More: What's an Exchange-Traded Fund?)

"If I'm right about the stabilization in the land of Mao, then the FXI should go higher, possibly much higher," Cramer said.




Read on for Cramer's Game Plan for the Rest of the Week




When this story was published, Cramer's charitable trust owned the FXI.

@MadMoneyOnCNBC on Twitter

"Mad Money" on Facebook

Call Cramer: 1-800-743-CNBC

Questions for Cramer? madmoney@cnbc.com

Questions, comments, suggestions for the "Mad Money" website? madcap@cnbc.com

Contact Mad Money

  • Showtimes

    Monday - Friday 6p ET
  • Jim Cramer is host of CNBC's "Mad Money" and co-anchor of the 9 a.m. ET hour of CNBC's "Squawk on the Street."

Mad Money Features

  • Grab the latest CNBC gear from the NBCUniversal Store!

  • Get a behind-the-scenes look at how Cramer formulates his investment advice. "Inside the Madness" is a column, which features e-mails and more with Cramer and his researcher Nicole Urken.

  • You’ve always wanted to hit the “Hallelujah!” button. Here’s your chance.