These days, the stock market will not pay attention to stocks that even smell anything like oil. United Rentals delivered a 12 cent earnings beat from a $2.07 basis and higher expected revenues. However, that progress didn't matter, as the stock was slammed on Thursday.
United Rentals is the largest equipment rental company in the world that makes money by renting out equipment to construction companies, utilities, manufacturers, homebuilders and government entities. Unfortunately, this also includes renting equipment to oil companies.
Could this be a good entry point for the stock?
To find out how the turmoil in the oil patch has impacted United Rentals, Cramer sat down with CEO Michael Kneeland.
"We do believe that the low price of oil is going in to the consumer, and our economy is 70 percent consumer driven. It's a positive effect with housing, and that is going to trickle down to multiple industries including chemicals, which really benefit hugely on the fact that oil prices are low," Kneeland said.
Now Cramer is circling back to a company for a product that you probably used on your way to work this morning and isn't impacted by the low price of oil. Harman International Industries develops, manufactures and markets high-end speakers for car stereos and infotainment systems that integrate navigation, media, safety solutions and smartphone connectivity.
It recently made acquisitions that could change the way you drive to work forever. The reason why the "Mad Money" host thinks this one is worth taking a second look at is that Harman announced two acquisitions: one with Red Bend Software and the other with Symphony Teleca.
Red Bend Software, acquired for $170 million, provides software management technology for connected devices. However, as the popularity of the driverless car has grown, so have concerns about cybersecurity hacks.
To find out more, Cramer sat down with Harman International Industries CEO Dinesh Paliwal.
The CEO explained that a typical mid-end to high-end car has 70 to 80 computers in it, none of which were designed to be connected to the cloud.
"Now you are starting to bring in good data and good intentions, but the bad guys are also eyeing it. They want to have a pile-up; this is like a terrorist attack. This is big mayhem waiting to happen, unless we do something," said Paliwal.
Read More Harman CEO: Driverless cars are security nightmare