Cramer: The Fed shouldn't listen to Facebook call

Facebook may have topped even the most optimistic of Wall Street expectations for its fourth-quarter revenue and earnings, but the social media giant is in a unique position, CNBC's Jim Cramer said Thursday.

The company reported that it earned 79 cents per share on $5.84 billion in revenue in the quarter. The highest estimates on the Street had called for earnings of 75 cents and revenue of $5.67 billion, according to data from Thomson Reuters.

Looking at the global macroeconomic environment — which has recently given many companies trouble — Facebook's CFO, David Wehner, said on the company's earnings call that Facebook did not see anything in its fourth quarter that indicated "broad-based macro weakness" beyond currency effects.

Based on this statement, Cramer noted that he would rather not have the Federal Reserve take Wehner's comments into consideration, fearing they could prompt a potential rate hike in the near future.

"I want the Fed not to listen to [Facebook's] call," Cramer said on Squawk on the Street.

Read MoreFacebook smashes Street's highest estimates

Facebook is the "only company" that has said it has actually not experienced macroeconomic weakness this quarter, Cramer added.

"You are going to see a dramatic increase in the amount of money spent on Facebook," said Cramer.

The social network's shares surged Thursday on the better-than-expected results, rising more than 15 percent in afternoon trading.

— CNBC's Everett Rosenfeld contributed to this article.

Disclosure: Cramer's trust owned Facebook's stock when this article was published.