Pelosi also said it's "irrelevant" whether approving the USMCA trade deal would give President Donald Trump a victory ahead of the 2020 election.Politicsread more
Brent crude oil jumped the most in history in the previous session after attacks on Saudi's oil industry disrupted the kingdom's production.Marketsread more
Damage to the top OPEC producer's oil facilities ignited fears of supply disruption around the world and has sent crude prices soaring.Energyread more
The second-largest investor in Kraft Heinz Company discloses that it has again trimmed its stake in the food company.Marketsread more
"That leads the developed world to say to China: 'We've got to rebalance this. It's working for you. It's not working for us,'" says the billionaire Blackstone co-founder.Economyread more
Bob Bakish, the head of a newly combined CBS and Viacom, said he was "disappointed" by both stocks' reaction to the recent deal.The Faber Reportread more
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Elliott Management may not see John Stankey as a future leader at AT&T, but bailing on him before he executes his integration plan has the potential for disaster.Technologyread more
The White House directed Lewandowski not to discuss any of his post-election interactions with Trump beyond those already detailed in former special counsel Robert Mueller's...Politicsread more
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Sometimes Jim Cramer finds himself daydreaming about a fair and honest stock market, and what that would look like. He thinks if Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos were running things, it could quickly democratize the trading process and make it easier for everyone to profit.
"Can you imagine? Instant access to what the big boys have, delivered right to your door. Only Amazon can level the playing field, which is why I'm begging Jeff Bezos, please set it up," the "Mad Money" host said.
Cramer envisions that Amazon could offer machine-learning capabilities that could accurately prompt investors what to do in the case of a certain event. So, instead of looking for a book on a particular topic, they could look for a stock that can work in different scenarios.
If an investor entered "no rate hike," voila, a list of names would pop up under the category "customers who like 'no rate hike' frequently bought" with corporate icons and stock prices.
"Now, because there is no Amazon button for stocks, everything is lifted ahead of you by the machine gun algorithms directed by high-frequency traders," Cramer said. "If we had this machine learning instrument available on Amazon, I bet we could outrun the algo guys."
"It was a classic misdirection play. The entire episode was like play-acting fake, with you, the audience being the one that got faked out," he said.
This explains why the market had such a fantastic rally on Wednesday after the Fed decided not to tighten. It wiped away all of the losses for one of the most historically terrible months of the year.
Cramer sniffed a rat over the drama leading up to the Fed's decision, though. Going into the Fed meeting there were bets placed and statements made that the Fed would surprisingly hike in September, sending the market tumbling.
As soon as the Fed announced it wouldn't move, the doomsayers mysteriously disappeared. Cramer scoured the wires, boards and Twitter and found nothing. The media acted as if everyone who predicted a surprise rate hike never existed.
Investors had to be kidding themselves if they waited on the sidelines to buy stocks until after the Fed meeting, Cramer said.
Red Hat is the No. 1 provider of Linux-based open-source operating systems for the enterprise that includes middleware, virtualization, storage software and the cloud. Red Hat roared almost 4 percent on Thursday, and Cramer saw it coming from a mile away.
When the company reported in June, the stock was crushed with what was regarded as a disappointing quarter. However, when Cramer spoke with management that day on "Mad Money," they explained the company was doing quite well.
Sure enough, when it reported on Wednesday, Red Hat posted an earnings beat with stronger-than-expected revenue. Management also included a strong forecast for the next quarter and raised full-year sales and earnings guidance.
Cramer was astonished that Red Hat had 60 percent growth in deals over $1 million for the quarter compared to last year. He spoke with Red Hat's CFO Frank Calderoni to learn more.
"It's a great statistic that we saw this past quarter … I think what that really shows is that a larger number of our customers not only are repeating business with us, but are expanding their business," Calderoni said.
With Lululemon's stock down more than 17 percent in the past month, Cramer questioned if the athleisure movement has peaked.
But Lululemon's CEO Laurent Potdevin told Cramer that the brand is about more than just clothing. Thus, he claimed the stock cannot be measured by traditional metrics of a spreadsheet. It is really a combination of the evolution of athleticism and mindfulness, he said.
"It's so much more than apparel … when you think about Lululemon and its history, it's an investment in people," Potdevin said. "Giving them their best life, personal development and creating incredible product that allows them to live their life."
In the Lightning Round, Cramer gave his take on a few caller favorite stocks:
EPR Properties: "Yes, you're getting at almost a 5 percent yield. I say pull the trigger."
E.W. Scripps: "I think people are too negative on that, down 20 percent. I don't want to sell that stock."