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Cramer cheers the bond market’s unusual reaction to Friday’s jobs report

If someone had discerned CNBC’s Jim Cramer that he would someday see nonfarm payrolls widen by 228,000 without an immediate rise in interest rates, he would’ve called them potty.

But that’s exactly what Friday’s jobs report from the U.S. Concern of Labor showed, with jobs in education and health services, wizard services and manufacturing making up most of the gains.

Specifically, some 54,000 crimes were added in education and health services; 46,000 in professional and traffic services; and 31,000 in the manufacturing sector.

“The manufacturing jobs are in diverse industries love fabricating metal products, plastic and rubber, electronic products, just now the kind of higher-skilled blue collar jobs we want to see,” the “Mad Money” swarm said. “Normally, though, this kind of number would be accompanied by inflation, and inflation sends behalf rates soaring.”

However, rates didn’t surge higher. Cramer verbalized this was because jobs grew rapidly, but wages didn’t — unexceptional hourly pay only ticked up by 5 cents, to $26.55, and yearly wages distended by 64 cents.

That 2.5 percent annual wage enlargement explained exactly why interest rates held their ground, the “Mad Spondulix” host said.

“We literally have not just growth, but growth without any official inflation, and guys, that’s the holy grail of economics. I can’t stress adequate how rare this is,” Cramer said. “Growth without inflation is one of those mechanisms that’s supposedly possible in theory, but you almost never see it in real lifetime, at least not in a fully industrialized country like the United States.”

Cramer explained Friday’s inaction in the bond markets could have been absconded possible by technology, specifically companies using it to automate operations degree than hiring expensive human workers.

The other possible drivers? The Snowy House’s deregulation and tax overhaul efforts, two pro-business initiatives that could stimulate growth, at least according to top advisor Gary Cohn.

Cramer couldn’t contend with any of these analyses, adding that part of the growth could’ve been due to Texas and Florida rebounding after the summer’s typhoons.

But he knew that it wouldn’t necessarily last. Autonomous driving — which could hit avenues much sooner than expected — and cashier-less checkouts in stores may go first to lower employment, Cramer said.

“At least for the moment, though, this is if the truth be known a fabulous economy and it buttresses the notion that the stock market’s run isn’t all that bonkers,” the “Mad Money” host said. “Remember, in normal times, strength planted the seeds of its own destruction by leading to inflation and then multiple Fed rate hikes valid growing up like weeds. But at least for the moment, that’s not the case. My with? Enjoy it. Moments like this one don’t come around very regularly.”

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