Cramer also saw that many stocks on Tuesday were being buffeted by a titanic war between struggling money managers and hedge funds that smell blood and are eager to break uneasy shareholders. It is a game of predator versus prey.
After all, how could a company like Energy Transfer Partners be crushed endlessly, even as it might be snapping up critical pipeline player Williams in a groundbreaking move? How the heck could the best of biotechs be mauled over and over again when so many have been so right for so long?
"The answer lies in the shareholders, hedge funds who have often borrowed money to make levered bets on the stocks they love and are now under fire from other hedge funds that sense Armageddon among the investor base and know that shorting these stocks will be like shooting fish in a barrel," Cramer explained.
Ultimately, Cramer thinks that if an investor liked these stocks at higher prices, they should like them even more at lower prices. Just understand that the companies are defenseless because of their capital structures and weakened shareholders. That may be too much for many to stomach, even as the pain may not be over yet.
For most people, the way that they receive health care hasn't changed in ages: they make an appointment days, weeks or months in advance, spend what could be hours in the waiting room, and see a doctor for a few minutes, maybe get a few tests and then wait for the results.
It is an expensive, inefficient and a huge inconvenience for patients.
That is why Cramer has recently turned his focus to the companies that are trying to change the paradigm, such as Teladoc. Now one of the most influential scientists in the U.S. has made the argument that technology will revolutionize the future of medicine, and make it more patient-centric and democratic.
Dr. Eric Topol is a cardiologist and director of the Scripps Translational Science Institute and editor-in-chief of Medscape.com. Earlier in the year he wrote a groundbreaking book entitled "The Patient Will See You Now," about how technologies such as the cloud, big data and smartphones, along with medical advances such as genome sequencing will give patients control over the health care system.
"Medicine today is one-off. You go to the doctor and get this one measurement, a lab test. But the medicine of the future, and it's starting right now, is real-time streaming in your real world," Dr. Topol said.
Read MoreSkip the doctor, go to your smartphone? Dr. Topol
In the Lightning Round, Cramer gave his take on a few caller favorite stocks:
Enbridge Energy Partners: "Enbridge Energy, which yields 10 percent, is doing quite well. But you see it doesn't matter. It's part of this master limited partnership accommodation where there was $1 billion for sale at the end of the day, and that seller will be back. You have got to just wait. It's still going lower."
United States Steel: "I can't be positive about steel, because the Chinese are dumping steel so aggressively. As a matter of fact, only Nucore has been the only steel company that I will recommend. I'm very sorry, I don't have a reason."
Read MoreLightning Round: Chinese are dumping this too aggressively