Cramer: Not clear who's best for private sector

As we head into Super Tuesday, the biggest day of the presidential primaries, it is unclear which candidate's policies will be best for the private sector, CNBC's Jim Cramer said Tuesday.

"Everything is upside down on a lot of different issues. That's why tonight is so important," Cramer said on "Squawk Box." "I think it's not really clear who is best for business, so to speak."

Analysts say Wall Street expectations are high that businessman Donald Trump will sweep the Republican contests in 11 states, but if any of his more-traditional GOP rivals makes a stronger-than-expected showing Tuesday, the market could get a lift. On the other hand, if front-runner Hillary Clinton looks weaker than expected against Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders, a self-proclaimed democratic socialist, that could be a negative for stocks.

Cramer cited General Electric's annual report released on Monday in which GE Chairman & CEO Jeff Immelt took the opportunity to stress that the current business cycle is the "worst" he has ever seen due to the tenuous relationship between business and government.

"Technology, productivity and globalization have been the driving forces during my business career. In business, if you don't lead these changes, you get fired; in politics if you don't fight them, you can't get elected. As a result, most government policy is anti-growth," noted Immelt in the annual report.

The best way to determine what policies are best for the market is to promote an open dialogue between business owners and politicians, added Cramer.

"I want business people to be able to talk with politicians without feeling they'll be trashed by other politicians for doing so," he said. "A CEO should be able to speak to a politician without ruining that politician's candidacy."

— CNBC's Patti Domm contributed to this report.