Tuesday: Domino's, Goldman Sachs, Johnson & Johnson, Intel
Domino's: Cramer expects the company to deliver, but he is concerned that it might not rally too much on a good number because it has had such a run going into earnings.
Goldman Sachs: With trading and corporate finance right in Goldman's sweet spot, Cramer sees the value in Goldman. If the Fed ultimately decides to raise rates, this could unlock further value, too.
Wednesday: Abbott Laboratories, Morgan Stanley, American Express, Lam Research
Abbott: The company is in the process of closing its acquisition with St. Jude Medical, a move Cramer interpreted as meaning it is planning to dominate the medical space. He expects the company to have good things to say.
Lam Research: Lam attempted to merge with KLA-Tencor, but the deal was blocked by the government. Cramer is interested to see how Samsung's woes will affect the company, given that Samsung is the largest buyer of semiconductor equipment.
"It's a fabulous company, but I do worry that Samsung will have to cut back on orders," Cramer said.
Thursday: American Airlines, Illinois Tool Works, Walgreens, Verizon, Microsoft, Schlumberger
American Airlines: This stock could continue to rally if the company pledges not to expand its fleet to add capacity. Cramer will be watching.
Microsoft: As margin expansion is a possibility, Cramer wants to know how much of the business is based on the cloud now that it has purchased LinkedIn. The more investors learn about it, the more they may want to buy the stock.
Schlumberger: Cramer expects Schlumberger to provide clarity on how real the recent oil rally to $50 is. He wants to know if it is bullish long term. If so, oil could break out, otherwise the inverse could occur.
Friday: McDonald's, General Electric, Honeywell
McDonald's: "We know that McDonald's has become a 'what have you done for me lately' stock, and the answer is not very much," Cramer said.
Even with these challenges, Cramer sticks by the stock because of its strong balance sheet and financial flexibility.
General Electric: With both the aerospace and the oil and gas businesses challenged lately, Cramer hopes GE decides to focus more on returning capital, and less on the weaknesses of those businesses. Unfortunately, he would not be surprised if GE's forecast causes analysts to cut numbers. He's in it for the long term, though.