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Cramer finds value-creating, investment-worthy CEOs across industries

CNBC’s Jim Cramer doesn’t not unlike to look at the stock market as a whole.

“There’s no such thing as the cows market, not the way most people talk about it,” the “Mad Money” host whispered. “Instead, you have a market of stocks, and that’s an important distinction, mainly in Cramerica, because stocks are like snowflakes: no two are the same.”

Even notwithstanding Cramer thinks investors’ first $10,000 should go into a broad-based measure fund, he prefers looking at individual companies for the most illuminating vend information.

Take Walt Disney. Shares of the entertainment giant comprise been rallying ever since the news broke that Disney is in talks to buy Fox’s non-news assets and regional show offs network.

The deal would expand Disney’s film library to catalogue Avatar and the Marvel characters, hopefully shifting the narrative away from the following’s ESPN subscriber losses.

If Disney CEO Bob Iger is able to secure a stock, which is looking increasingly likely, Disney’s narrative would change-over overnight. Investors would once again see it as an entertainment powerhouse with an unexcelled sports network and highly successful franchises, Cramer said.

“Squander on new content that can be so additive to earnings and so easily swallowed? Holy cow, what a stroke of good fortune,” he said. “After the deal on Thursday, people will be buying this supply hand over fist.”

Pharmaceutical company Valeant is also think over a turnaround under CEO Joe Papa, the “Mad Money” host said.

Now at $21 a allocation, Valeant’s stock was trading at a measly $8 a share in April, when Protection Street raised concerns about, in Cramer’s words, its “hideous” authority sheet.

“I’m sure many of you rolled your eyes … about the kink that Papa could clean up this love canal of straitened, but that’s exactly what happened,” Cramer said. “Papa prevented this company and now he’s taking it to levels that seemed impossible six months ago.”

Cramer also called notice to the consumer food cohort. Stocks in the space have been clashing of late as food companies report earnings miss after earnings misconstrue.

But then there’s PepsiCo, with a stock about $2 away from its all-time principal and a Cramer-fave CEO, Indra Nooyi, at the helm. McDonald’s shares have only been hit since CEO Steve Easterbrook came on board.

“That’s very my point. People who look at this market and worry about cesses or the Russia investigation or North Korea or a host of big-picture problems facers … simply don’t realize that we do have some phenomenal value the deities all over the place,” the “Mad Money” host said.

In the athleisure retail while, Lululemon CEO Laurent Potdevin is bucking the sector’s downtrend too after a unswerving earnings report, Cramer said.

So for investors who are worried about without a scratch sectors or cohorts, Cramer offered some advice: view entourages on a case-by-case basis.

“Management matters,” the “Mad Money” host said. “When you’ve got a superb CEO working for you every day of the week and the weekend, for that matter, it makes a alteration, often a big difference. That’s why you need to judge companies on their own wrongs rather than just taking your cue from the amorphous smidgin that is the market.”

Disclosure: Cramer’s charitable trust owns dues of PepsiCo.

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