We all deserve a break, and Jim Cramer is looking for signals in the market to create an end to the selling. The bear markets were out on the prowl Friday in markets such as minerals, oil and gas, and even semiconductors.
U.S. stocks fell on Friday, with the Dow ending in negative territory for the year and the S&P 500 posting its worst week since May 2012. The Dow Jones industrial average (.DJI) fell 115.15 points, or 0.69 percent, and the S&P 500 (.SPX) lost 22.08 points, or 1.15 percent.
This market is pure treachery, Cramer said. In the event that more is to come, he is arming investors with his guide to working the market next week.
Wednesday will feature the cult of Netflix (NFLX). "This market's become badly bifurcated between those companies that have captured America's fancy—think Netflix, Amazon (AMZN) and Tesla (TSLA)—and then the rest of the companies which actually have to show earnings, not just exciting press releases when they report," Cramer added.
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There was some headwind in the news on the economy on Friday, with Chinese Premier Li Keqiang saying on a visit to Germany on Friday, that the global economy was facing more uncertainty but that China still had "vast growth potential."
Likewise, German Chancellor Angela Merkel expressed willingness to take actions necessary to stimulate growth. The "Mad Money" host is happy that they finally acknowledged the elephant in the room.
Cramer thinks this is a step in the right direction and that it's better late than never.
Exploring the economy's condition, Cramer shared his worst case scenario on the oil market: That it could be sowing its own seeds of demise with the Permian Basin.
In the current state of the oil and gas industry, the Bakken in North Dakota is producing an awesome 1.1 million barrels a day. The Eagle Ford region is producing 1.5 a whopping million barrels a day. But the Permian upstages them all and is producing an amazing 1.7 million barrels: which could double in the next two years.
"Think about it. We have no energy policy. We don't have a fossil fuel friendly president who sees what is about to happen: overproduction with no place to put the oil," Cramer added.