Everyone's always asking, "What are you worried about?" and "What keeps you up at night?" Instead of constantly worrying about what could go wrong in the stock market, start thinking about everything that's going right, Jim Cramer told his Mad Money viewers Wednesday.
Cramer offered up his list of the top things that help him get a great night's sleep, and which investors should be cheering about.
First is our economy, which continues to see job growth with no inflation. Cramer said the economy will continue to grow after grinding to a halt in the fourth quarter. Speaking of the fourth quarter, Cramer said Federal Reserve chairman Jay Powell's change of heart is another positive in the market. Just two months ago we were fighting the Fed, but that's no longer the case.
The third positive in the market, according to Cramer, are turnaround CEOs, like those at General Electric (GE) and Lowe's (LOW) . These magicians are taking impossible situations and making them work.
Executive Decision: GW Pharmaceuticals
For his "Executive Decision" segment, Cramer spoke with Justin Glover, CEO of GW Pharmaceuticals (GWPH) , a stock which soared 14% Wednesday after the company reported the early results for Epidiolex, its treatment for epilepsy.
Glover said that GW Pharma is doing real science and producing real medicines that have been approved by the FDA for serious medical conditions. While he said it's still early days for Epidiolex, he's encouraged by the results so far.
Glover added that GW has been a leader in studying cannabis for medicinal purposes for the past 20 years. They're passionate about discovering even more uses for the many compounds it contains.
Cramer said he continues to be a believer in GW Pharmaceuticals.
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Cramer's said it a million times: management matters. And no place is that more apparent than at General Electric, where CEO Larry Culp just issued the company's annual letter to shareholders.
Cramer said Culp's letter was perhaps the most non-GE like report he's ever read. For decades, GE was as non-transparent as a company could be, hiding behind vague accounting and complex corporate structures. But in Culp's letter, every division in the company was plainly listed, with revenue, profit, gross margin and backlog numbers, all in plain sight. The note even included year-over-year comparisons.
Additionally, GE management noted that it no longer matters what they say, it only matters what they deliver. Cramer said GE is once again becoming a company investors can trust and he looks forward to its continued transformation.
Over on Real Money, Cramer says actions speak louder than words in Culp's letter. Get more of his insights with a free trial subscription to Real Money.
Executive Decision: CyberArk Software
In his second "Executive Decision" segment, Cramer also sat down with Udi Mokady, chairman and CEO of CyberArk Software (CYBR) , the cybersecurity company that just posted a 30-cents-a-share earnings beat. Shares of CyberArk are up 47% for the year.
Mokady said the CyberArk's success continues to come from a growing awareness of the cybersecurity threat and from his company executing well on their plans to take market share in that growing demand. The company now services 50% of the Fortune 500.
Mokady added that privileged accounts are at the root of most data breaches, and once hackers have access to these important accounts, they can cause real havoc, both inside the network and in the company's cloud environment. But it's not just hackers that CyberArk guards against, the company is also on the lookout for rogue insiders as well.
When asked about the growing threat from nation states, Mokady confirmed that there are many incentives and motivations for nations to gain access to sensitive data.
Executive Decision: Clean Harbors
In another "Executive Decision" segment, Cramer also sat down with Alan McKim, chairman and CEO of Clean Harbors (CLH) , the hazardous waste cleanup company that saw its shares spike 13.4% on a seven-cents-a-share earnings beat.
McKim said Clean Harbors is the largest hazardous waste disposal company in North America, operating nine incinerators as well as landfills, recycling centers and water treatment plants. The bulk of his company's business stems from industrial byproducts.
When asked about the current regulatory environment, McKim said that despite promises for deregulation, the current frameworks that are in place are likely to stay in place.
Finally, when asked about labor shortages, McKim said that they're always searching for truck drivers and are even working to train more drivers internally to meet the growing demand.
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