Cramer took to task the problem of Ed Whitacre's CEO compensation, as well as stocks he's watching as the corporate jet business makes a surprising rebound.
With all the governmental shenanigans and uncertainty swirling around Washington, it makes sense that investors will find comfort putting at least some of their money overseas.
Cramer gave calls on the auto industry, plays on changes in airport security, and perhaps most importantly, his perspective on when interest rates will be raised.
China's move to save its market may have been unnecessary and could prevent future stimulus says international strategists.
While many commodities hit six-year lows, energy demand is not as weak as people think, says Goldman's Jeffrey Currie.
Despite Tuesday's plunge less than an hour before the closing, Cramer said that a few factors could make for more stable markets on Wednesday.
U.S. stocks may be beaten up, but China's stimulus and persistently low rates will support equities, experts said.
Carl Quintanilla is an Emmy-winning reporter and co-anchor of CNBC's "Squawk on the Street," broadcast live from the NYSE.
Simon Hobbs co-anchors the 10 a.m. hour of CNBC's "Squawk on the Street" live from the New York Stock Exchange.
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."
“Squawk on the Street” Co-Anchor
Rick Santelli joined CNBC Business News as an on-air editor in 1999, reporting live from the floor of the Chicago Board of Trade.