Exxon Mobil: Cramer likes this one because it doesn't fluctuate much with oil prices.
General Electric: It's stalled here, a victim of its own success. Cramer is buying more for his charitable trust and plans to become more aggressive as oil goes higher. He recommended investors also buy aggressively.
Goldman Sachs: While the stock is ridiculously cheap, tough new regulations create a negative backdrop. That merits a "so what" from Cramer.
Home Depot: It's a play on household formation and investing in the home, not necessarily retail. Cramer likes it.
IBM: It's reinventing itself quickly and moving into the cloud. Cramer thinks the old bad days of the transition are behind it, and it now has little price risk.
Intel: Cramer thinks it's time for this company to split up between a legacy company and one that dominates the internet of things.
Johnson & Johnson: It has what Cramer considers to be the best balance sheet in the world and fantastic management. Money managers are praying this stock comes in. If it does, Cramer wants investors to pounce.
Merck: It's missed so many quarters Cramer has little good to say about it. He wants it to break up like Pfizer did with Zoetis and create value.
Microsoft: He won't give up on it yet, but Cramer thinks the first buy of this stock might not be the only one.
Nike: The stock tends to underperform in Olympic years. He said to wait until Footlocker reports to get a better a view on whether it is part of the mall's road kill.
Pfizer: Cramer thinks Pfizer was nuts not to just buy Allergan outright after it sold off so much. But the stock yields 3.6 percent, so he thinks it won't hurt investors.
Procter & Gamble: Cramer hasn't lost faith in it, and his charitable trust is buying it.
"You don't sell because Buffett sells. That is just silly," Cramer said.
Travelers: In a deflationary environment, it's best to own an insurance stock. Cramer thinks Traveler is the winner.
United Health: It's the best performing HMO out there because it pulled out of many of the Affordable Care Act exchanges. Talk about a windfall.
United Technologies: Cramer is still a fan because of the excellent leadership of its CEO. He recommended to buy on a pullback.
Verizon: It's cutting costs, boosting margins and selling handsets. Music to Cramer's ears.
Visa: It has tremendous exposure to foreign currencies, which is good news for a declining dollar.
Wal-Mart: Without a clear-cut strategy to beat Amazon, Cramer would rather sell than own it.
"There are most stocks to buy than sell, but nothing is worth pounding the table on. Which is befitting this moment where, to me, there is no strong case to own the market, but none to sell it either," Cramer said.