If history is any guide, then Jim Cramer thinks Chipotle could have a long way to go to restore investor confidence in its stock.
An e-coli outbreak caused November same-store sales to plunge an incredible 16 percent, and the negative publicity could prompt further declines of 8 to 11 percent this quarter.
But looking back in history, Cramer thinks it could be longer. The last big e-coli outbreak occurred with Taco Bell in 2006. The company saw a 5 percent decrease in same-store sales once onions were identified as the source of the outbreak.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) immediately pulled the onions from Taco Bell's menu, but until things were completely under control the stock had an additional 11 percent decline in the next quarter—followed by a 7 percent decline and a 6 percent decline in the two quarters following.
"These numbers from Chipotle are obviously much worse, which is a little surprising given the brand loyalty that Chipotle has versus Taco Bell, but it makes sense given the company's inability to get control over the situation," the "Mad Money" host said.
Read More Cramer's not hungry for Chipotle any time soon
This past May, information technology services vendor Computer Sciences Corporation (CSC) announced it would break itself up into two publicly traded companies — one to serve commercial clients, and another that would exclusively serve the U.S. government. But are these companies worth owning? Cramer weighed in.
"I have to tackle this issue because I can tell you Wall Street sure isn't. There is like nothing written about these companies of any real value, so here we go," the "Mad Money" host said.
After doing his research, Cramer found that while its CEO Mike Lawrie has done a fantastic job turning around CSC, he thinks the ship as pretty much sailed for this company and investors have already missed the move in the stock.
"At this point, CSC has plucked all of the low-hanging fruit and I think it will be much harder for them to grow going forward," Cramer said.
For those investors looking for a commercial IT outsourcing play, Cramer recommended Accenture. As for CSRA, Cramer agreed that it could have some upside but thinks investors should only buy it if they believe the Federal government will ramp up on its non-defense spending in the future.
In the Lightning Round, Cramer gave his take on a few caller favorite stocks:
Trinity Industries: "No, no, no. We are not going to touch anything involving trains, which are doing quite poorly in this country right now."
JetBlue Airways: "All of the airlines are going higher because now we know that oil has taken another step down that we didn't count on."
Read MoreLightning Round: Don't touch anything near this