Jim Cramer really, really wants to be negative about the market right now. But as hard as he tries, he just can't do it. There are too many good indicators swirling around to bring him down. The llamas can run around Sun City all they want—because Cramer sees plenty of stocks running wild along with them.
"I loved that Monster quarter. I told you I thought it was going to be a good one, but I didn't think it was going to be this good. MNST goes higher!"
Cramer's wild mood started first thing in the morning. As soon as he looked at the news on Thursday morning, he was greeted by fabulous bond rates in Europe. The Spanish 10-year bond rate was at 1.38 percent, and the Italian 10-year was at 1.42 percent—record lows for this region.
So what the heck do European bond rates have to do with the U.S. economy, and why is this important?
When Cramer saw these low interest rates, he was automatically taken back to just three years ago when these same bonds were yielding 7 percent. Both countries were in a liquidity crisis and were desperately trying to raise cash.
As a result, the U.S. markets were crushed, when the Dow dropped 900 points from 12,000, with a one-day decline of 400 points on the day that Italy's bonds hit 7 percent.
"So, we have a situation that's the polar opposite of something that caused our markets to get crushed. Isn't it a simple deduction to conclude that Europe should now be pushing our stocks higher?" the "Mad Money" host said.