- Medicare-for-All plan would cost $32 trillion over 10 yearsWith Healthcare continuing to be a key issue in the 2020 election, a new study delved into outlines of plans from some Democratic candidates. Veuer’s Justin Kircher has more.Veuer
- Year end tax moves you need to start nowYear End Tax Moves You Need to Start NowMoney Talks News
- 5 best suburbs with mortgages under $1,000 a monthIf you're looking to pay less in rent, consider purchasing a home in the suburbs. Here are five of the most affordable cities that offer low mortgages in the U.S.GOBankingRates
Time to slowly start buying into market weakness: CramerCNBC5:16
Medicare-for-All plan would cost $32 trillion over 10 yearsVeuer1:18
Year end tax moves you need to start nowMoney Talks News1:28
5 best suburbs with mortgages under $1,000 a monthGOBankingRates0:51
Credit card fraud: 5 frightening ways thieves are coming after youFox Business2:18
Democratic candidates square off over Elizabeth Warren's Big Tech break-up planCNBC2:59
Streaming services pile up debt as they compete for industry dominanceCBS News6:50
Amazon, Broadcom face new antitrust probes in EuropeReuters1:36
Phrases hated by hiring managers that are ruining your resumeVeuer1:07
AutoNation accused of selling cars with unrepaired safety recallsCBS News5:09
Go inside Lowell Cafe, America's first cannabis restaurantUSA TODAY1:07
Here's how Walmart's in-home grocery delivery service will workCNBC3:23
America's oldest brewery celebrates 190 years of successFox Business3:44
Uber cuts 350 jobs in latest round of layoffsNewsy0:47
Why women end up doing more office houseworkThe Wall Street Journal.1:09
How video games became an entertainment juggernautThe Washington Post4:10
The market sell-off has reached the "emotional stage" and investors should begin scouting opportunities to buy stocks, CNBC's Jim Cramer said Wednesday.
The three major U.S. indexes all declined less than 1% during the trading day as traders confidence in stocks as an asset class, he said. That makes it a good time to get ahead of the curve and reenter the market at discounted prices, he said.
"Now that people are really freaking out ... I think it's time to start picking up stocks into weakness. That's not cheerleading, it's discipline," the "Mad Money" host said. "So if you've got some cash on the sidelines, I think you can possibly begin putting it to work. But slowly and surely, and not with a degree of gusto because it's not warranted."
Emotions have overtaken the market, Cramer said.
Take?Johnson & Johnson: In the first day of a high-profile trial, Oklahoma state prosecutors blamed the company for playing a role in more than 46,000 opioid-related deaths over a decade. In response, shares of the pharmaceutical giant plummeted more than 4% during the session.
Cramer argued, however, that Johnson & Johnson was a much smaller contributor in the country's opioid epidemic, including the state of Oklahoma. The "real bad actors" were Purdue Pharma, which downplayed how addictive its OxyContin drug was, and Teva, which sells painkillers, he said. The two companies settled with state prosecutors for $270 million and $85 million, respectively, in recent months.
Johnson & Johnson, whose involvement was much smaller than the aforementioned drug makers, lost about $15 billion of market share Wednesday. The "pullback has become ridiculously overblown," Cramer said.
"To the worn out and despondent, JNJ's become yet another nightmare," he said. "But to me, the decline here is simply another buying opportunity, even as I accept there could be more downside from frightened investors."
Workday, which tanked nearly $10 per Wednesday, suffered a similar overblown fate, Cramer said. The cloud software firm reported a "fantastic" quarter on Tuesday — the best out of Cramer's "Cloud Kings" stock group thus far, he said. The company picked up more business with Cisco, Geico, Procter & Gamble, Siemens and Airbus, he noted.
"This pullback was totally predictable. The stock had run up dramatically going into the quarter — it was cruising for a bruising, even with great numbers," Cramer said. "But today's action sends a chilling message: Even if you shoot the lights out [and] do an amazing job, it won't matter, your stock is going to be sold."
Discolsure: Cramer's charitable trust owns shares of Cisco.