Rising home prices and conservative borrowing have today's homeowners sitting on a record amount of potential cash. Today's mortgage holders saw their home equity increase by...Real Estateread more
Stocks have been grinding sideways, but technical analysts say once they breakout, the move to the upside could be powerful.Market Insiderread more
Shareholders are accusing Tesla of improperly valuing the SolarCity deal, providing flawed analysis and misleading investors, among other things. Their allegations were...Technologyread more
Stocks were barely changed. American Express gained, but Netflix was a notable laggard.Marketsread more
The probe by the U.S. attorney's office of the Northern District of California is in its early stages, the Journal reported, citing people familiar with the matter.Health and Scienceread more
The fresh round of cuts is on top of an estimated 4,500 temporary layoffs GM and its suppliers handed out to employees as of Friday.Autosread more
Here are the most important things to know about Tuesday before you hit the door including earnings from Nike and likely updates on Trump's trade deals.Marketsread more
The Mac Pro is the only major Apple computer to be assembled in the United States. Most of Apple's products, including the iPhone, are assembled in China and are facing tariff...Technologyread more
Think about the last TV show you recommended to a friend, or the last one that was recommended to you. Odds are, it was from a premium service like HBO, Netflix or Amazon.Entertainmentread more
SpaceX is deep into development of its Starship rocket, with recent updates from CEO Elon Musk showing the first one under construction.Investing in Spaceread more
The new wireless earbuds, codenamed "Puget," are expected to come with an accelerometer and be able to monitor things like the distance run, calories burned, and pace of...Technologyread more
Stocks managed to end higher Tuesday, with the S&P 500 hitting a new high above 1,750, after the tepid September jobs report gave further evidence to investors that the Federal Reserve will continue to support the economy at the current pace.
"We're back into bad news is good news mode, and the bad news is that employment's weak and getting weaker, which will send interest rates back to levels that encourage all sorts of economic activity here while at the same time driving the dollar lower to a level that benefits our exporters," said "Mad Money" host Jim Cramer.
Lower oil prices will ultimately lead to less expensive gasoline, too, he added.
Stocks that pay a dividend yield comparable to Treasurys languished when rates were low, but those stocks are roaring now that rates are in retreat, Cramer said. For example, Kimberly-Clark, Clorox, Kellogg and General Mills have all climbed higher.
A falling dollar has helped international companies hurt by unfavorable exchange rates, and they'll now benefit from currency exchange for all overseas profits, Cramer said. McDonald's and Honeywell International, as well as automakers Ford Motor and General Motors stand to benefit, he said.
Lower oil prices have led to renewed interest in food, travel and leisure, Cramer said, because when people pay less for gas, they can do more discretionary spending. Delta Air Lines reported strong earnings and FedEx shares continue to climb, both helped by lower fuel prices. Retailers Wal-Mart and Target also have been performing well, he said.
So what's the bottom line?
"There was enough good stemming from this employment number—lower rates, lower oil prices and a lower dollar—that we bought some more rally," Cramer said. "Interest rate declines are never a bad thing and the longer they go on, the more these winners keep powering higher, reminding you that when Washington's away the bulls do play."
When this story was published, Cramer's charitable trust owned Ford and Honeywell.
Call Cramer: 1-800-743-CNBC
Questions for Cramer? firstname.lastname@example.org
Questions, comments, suggestions for the "Mad Money" website? email@example.com