Wayfair came public a little over a year ago and has become one of the most contentious and viciously hated stocks out there. In fact, short interest now represents some three-quarters of the shares that trade on the open market.
But Cramer is not one to just go with the flow and took a closer look at it to see if it could be time for Wayfair's punishment to end.
Wayfair is the online purveyor of furniture and home goods with various brands such as Joss & Main, All Modern, Birch Lane and Dwell Studio. Over the summer it was hit with a vicious report from Citron Research, which prompted the stock to plunge to $33 from $53 in just one month.
Yet, when Cramer looked at the numbers, Wayfair continues to beat the estimates even with the big decline over the summer. The stock has rebounded in the past few months and is up more than 100 percent year-to-date.
And while both the bulls and the bears have a strong case on Wayfair, Cramer spoke with its CEO Niraj Shah to get the inside perspective on where the company could be headed.
"The growth is because customers love what we are doing and keep coming back," Shah said.
Read MoreCramer: Viciously hated stock punished enough?
Another group that the market absolutely despises is the former high-flying stocks of companies that report suboptimal numbers. Zebra Technologies is the maker of specialty printers, including thermal label and receipt printers, along with associated software, supplies and radio frequency identification solutions.
It also acquired Motorola's old enterprise business for $3.5 billion a little over a year ago. This was supposed to be a game changing acquisition because it made Zebra a leading player in mobile computing, barcode and mobile printing, data capture and cloud based device management.
However after roaring on fire over the summer, its stock plummeted after Zebra reported a disappointing quarter in August. It reported again on Tuesday, and delivered a strong beat but with lower guidance than what analysts were looking for.
To find out what could be in store for Zebra's future, Cramer spoke with CEO Anders Gustafsson.
"I think we still feel very good about the overall transaction [Motorola acquisition] … Only reservation is in retrospect to the complexity of the IT integration. But apart from that revenue is running very strong, the customers are liking the story, we are winning in the marketplace and our profitability is good," Gustafsson said.