To explain why, Cramer goes "Off the Charts."
A look at what the charts are saying about the market, with James Dailey, Team Asset Strategy Fund, and David Loesser, The Estate Planners Group.
The rejection of the Australian Government to the takeover of the Australian Stock Exchange from an Asian stock exchange was clear for many months on the chart of the ASX. The ASX chart in November 2010 showed this deal would fail.
The next upside target for the Australian dollar is near $1.10. At this level the AUD starts to cause some very severe pain to Australia's export industries.
Looking at technical indicators, renown economist David Rosenberg of Gluskin Sheff thinks that might be the case. The "Fast Money" traders weigh in.
After studying some technical indicators, the "Mad Money" host thinks this financial institution could go higher.
As with a number of regional markets its important to recognize that the Hang Seng's decline started before the Japanese earthquake. Charting Asia's Daryl Guppy believes the market is set for further downsides.
That the market will fall, and fall rapidly is a given. The key question is how far the market may fall before it finds support. The reaction to the Kobe earthquake provides some clues.
With the S&P having fallen through a key technical level on Thursday, what levels should you be watching? The "Fast Money" traders weigh in.
Why the "Mad Money" host thinks the Internet giant may see shares trade lower.
Technical indicators suggest the precious metal could climb 8 percent from current levels, Cramer said.
For answers and what it means for the greater market, Cramer went "Off the Charts."
Cramer explains why this technology company is still worth buying, even at these elevated levels.
After China raised rates, the markets pushed higher on Tuesday, leaving the "Fast Money" traders to doubt a correction is coming.
Why Doug Thomas, an analyst with JET Investment Research, thinks the underwear maker is oversold.
Some may think Obama's pledge to cut corporate taxes are helping send stocks higher, but the "Fast Money" traders aren't convinced.