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NEW YORK (TheStreet) -- Did you miss last night's "Mad Money" on CNBC? If so, here are Jim Cramer's top takeaways for today's trading.
Wells Fargo (WFC - Get Report): In an exclusive interview, Cramer sat down with John Stumpf, chairman, president and CEO of Wells Fargo, a stock Cramer owns for his charitable trust, Action Alerts PLUS.
Stumpf said at Wells Fargo it's not about making money, it's about serving customers. Making money is the result of serving customers well. That's why Wells remains committed to innovation and looks up to tech companies that make complexity simple.
When asked about today's interest rate news, Stumpf said he tries not to speculate on where rates might be headed, but noted that rates are likely to be lower for longer than many people expected as the rest of the world is playing a bigger influence.
When asked about his company's growth, Stumpf said Wells was conservative prior to the Great Recession, but that gave the bank the capital to purchase Wachovia, which has been absolutely transformational in making Wells a leading national brand.
That's part of the reason why Cramer calls Wells Fargo the best bank in the country.
Park touted his company's new partnership with retailer Target (TGT - Get Report) as just the latest example of the company's focus on corporate wellness. As part of the deal, Target employees will be able to monitor their health via Fitbit devices and Target will donate over $1 million to charity.
Fitbit is not just about hardware, Park continued, but health and wellness solutions for individuals and corporations. His company focuses on long-term solutions through its subscription services that offer continual guidance and coaching to stay healthy.
When asked about competition, Park said the fitness market is over $200 billion a year and Fitbit's devices, audience and community are very different from its rivals.
The Fresh Market (TFM): When a high-flying growth stock stumbles, it can be catastrophic for shareholders. But for those who are patient, growth stocks can eventually turn into value plays with lots of upside potential.
Cramer said that's the case with The Fresh Market, the natural and organic grocer with 174 stores in 27 states, primarily in the southeastern U.S.
After its initial public offering in November 2010, The Fresh Market soared to a high of $65 a share in August 2012, but has since spent nearly three years in the doghouse as the company's expansion plans stumbled and its same-store sales faltered.
Capitulation finally came on Aug. 24, "Black Monday," when shares lost 25% of their value, falling to a low of $18.70, as investors finally threw in the towel. But that capitulation spurred a few analyst upgrades because shares traded for just 15 times earnings, as compared to Whole Foods (WFM) at 18 times and Kroger (KR - Get Report) at 17 times earnings.
Cramer said The Fresh Market is now finally a value story. With a new CEO, it is poised to once again start marching higher.
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