It was only a few years ago that the idea of liquefying natural gas to export large quantities of cheap domestic gas was one of the most exciting stories out there, and Charif Souki, pioneered the idea.
Souki is the founder and former CEO of Cheniere Energy who first saw the opportunity for exporting liquefied natural gas (LNG) and recently co-founded a new company, Tellurian Investments. Tellurian is focused on building low-cost terminals along the Gulf Coast.
In an interview with Jim Cramer on Tuesday, Souki revealed that his departure from Cheniere in December 2015 was due to a difference with the board, including recently installed member Carl Icahn. When Cramer asked Souki who specifically would differ on opinion enough with him to ask him to leave, Souki responded "Carl Icahn."
Cheniere Energy did not immediately return calls for comment from CNBC.
Read More Charif Souki on Cheniere departure: I didn't do what Carl Icahn wanted me to do
With Cramer's concept of the the roving bull market in full effect, one of the sectors that could represent opportunity in the long term for Cramer is within the cybersecurity space.
Proofpoint is a cloud-based cybersecurity company that specializes in protecting email systems, which tend to be a vulnerable part of any network. It has also expanded into protecting cloud storage, instant messaging and social media accounts.
The company reported a strong quarter last week, with a beat on both the top and bottom lines and provided optimistic full year guidance. Proofpoint also announced a technical partnership with Palo Alto Networks. To learn more, Cramer spoke with Proofpoint's CEO Gary Steele.
"At the end of the day it comes down to great technology. Cybersecurity is a big problem. People recognize that … companies are being attacked through phishing attacks that come through email. And they need sophisticated technology to be able to identify and block those attacks, and that is where we come in," Steele said.
Cramer also reminded investors that while it may sound heartless to layoff workers to cut costs, it still means a great deal to shareholders. It is not wrong to pay more for a stock when the underlying company lays off employees.
"Whether you like it or not, firing people is a very straightforward way to save money," Cramer said.
Palo Alto Networks: "You have to think about 2017-18. Apple — which I reiterate that you should own and not sell because I'm taking a longer term view than everyone else — is going to bring down Palo Alto to a level that you might want to buy some. I like that."
General Cable Corp: "It's got a good yield and it's in a good straight forward business and it fits the pattern of what I like here. So I think you're OK."
Read More Cramer: The stock to buy on Apple's weakness