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May had failed to win a parliamentary majority on Britain's withdrawal from the European Union.Europe Politicsread more
Analyst Michael Olson says he has "a high degree of confidence" that Amazon shares can reach the level without "significant changes to the business."Investingread more
Special counsel Robert Mueller wants to talk to Congress about his investigation into the Trump campaign and Russian interference in the 2016 election, but he wants to do it...Politicsread more
The biggest U.S. gasoline price surge in years is running out of steam just in time for the start of the summer driving season.Energyread more
Breaking up the social network won't lead to better data protection, said former Facebook executive Chris Kelly.Technologyread more
A downgrade from BMO analysts led to an unsavory drop in Chipotle's stock, and some analysts are advising waiting out the weakness.Trading Nationread more
Investors are rushing into the relative safe haven of the bond market, causing the yield on the U.S. 10-year Treasury to plummet.Real Estateread more
Sears opens its first Home & Life stores and plans to open more as it looks for a fresh start after bankruptcy.Retailread more
New orders for U.S.-made capital goods fell more than expected in April, further evidence that manufacturing and the broader economy were slowing.Economyread more
China denounced U.S. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo for fabricating rumors after he said the chief executive of China's Huawei was lying about his company's ties to the...World Politicsread more
Cramerica can credit Thursday's rally to the president of the European Central Bank, Mario Draghi. However, as the averages roared on, Jim Cramer became increasingly concerned that throwing in billions of euros to stimulate Europe's economy could cause problems for investors' portfolios.
It's the weakening euro that worries Cramer, and he thinks that the ECB-style quantitative easing could kill a lot of companies in the U.S.
Will it work? Who knows?
"The fact is that six years after our central bank decided that it is not acceptable to have high unemployment, the Europeans are finally getting the message. And not a moment too soon," said the "Mad Money" host.
Cramer saw that because of the lockstep nature of how stocks trade, a lot of stocks that should not have rallied on Thursday. As he listened to conference calls for companies reporting earnings this week, all he is hearing about is the moaning and groaning of CEOs complaining about getting crushed because it has become so hard to do business overseas.
Currency headwinds, they call it. After all, everyone wants to visit Europe. They just don't want to do business there.
"You don't need a weatherman to know the wind is blowing against these U.S. companies with lots of overseas exposure, especially in Europe," Cramer added.
Meanwhile, the domestically focused businesses are happier than ever. Companies like Northern Trust and KeyCorp are relieved that they have nothing to do with Europe. And how excited is Union Pacific that it doesn't build a railroad over the ocean?
Read more from Mad Money with Jim Cramer:
Cramer Remix: Hold this stock for the long term
Cramer: A life-saving biotech with a personal mission
The ripple of 'cult stocks' in the market rally
At the end of the day, Cramer wants all investors to take a pulse of their portfolio exposure. Are you too internationally oriented?
"Tomorrow, Mario Draghi's not going to do something dramatic again, and we'll be stuck with the tsunami of overseas and the tranquility of domestic earnings abetted by lower oil, and believe me, there's plenty to choose from."