Cramer has spent a significant amount of time covering the strength of Amazon and how it has transformed consumers. The site is known for making selecting a product, checking out and paying easy for customers.
But selling products on Amazon could be a different story.
Potoo Marketing is a privately held company that aims to make life easier for third-party vendors who sell products on Amazon. Potoo's proprietary software and analytics platform assists clients with boosting sales. It has an intimate knowledge of selling on Amazon's online marketplace.
Potoo also assists with branding, what products should be sold and how to list them on the site. It will also aggressively go after unauthorized sellers who undercut its clients by selling sham merchandise. It will actually order the product that looks suspicious and then report the bogus seller to Amazon to have them removed.
In exchange for Potoo's assistance with taking market share and boosting sales, the company either gets a cut of the sales or a steady subscription fee from larger clients. Cramer spoke with Potoo's co-founder and CEO, Fred Dimyan.
"Potoo is a bird that is indigenous to the Amazon, and it's a camouflage bird that is integral to the ecosystem but hides out in the background," Dimyan said. "And that is what we do for our clients."
With Amazon in mind, Cramer could not help but ask what happened to the consumer in August. The Commerce Department reported a 0.3 percent decline in sales from the previous month, and the first drop in retail sales in five months.
Cramer explained the drop by highlighting that it has become a lot easier to stay at home. Food prices have dropped, thanks to lower commodity prices and intense supermarket competition. Additionally, spending patterns have changed, as millennials spend on experiences.
"No matter what, demand is not as strong as stocks need to stay up in the air if the Fed hikes rates. Then again, looking at this number, you have to ask, why would they bother?" Cramer said.
In the Lightning Round, Cramer gave his take on a few caller favorite stocks:
Kinder Morgan: "It's coming back. I prefer Enterprise and Magellan Midstream Partners, but I have to admit that KMI can come back. Oil I think can rage to $40 to $50 ... and when it goes down around the $40 level and you get KMI at $20 I'm OK with it now."
BofI Holding: "This thing is just a giant short squeeze and I don't want to play it. If you want a bank stock, we like Citigroup for my charitable trust. That's the one that I find is the cheapest, Mike Corbat [CEO] doing a good job."