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Jim Cramer says the stock market is ‘incredibly confusing’ right now


CNBC Jim CramerInvestors can have difficulty understanding the stock market at this time, according to Tuesday’s statement.

“Every day someone tries to make sense of the broader strokes — the big movesThe stagflation calls, the Fed-has-to-move calls — but it’s almost impossible,” the “Mad Money”Host said this shortly after the major U.S. stock indexes. finished in the red for the third straight day

“How could Alphabet fall 49 points, when it was being pushed by a large brokerage?” Cramer spoke of JPMorgan’s decision. reiterate its overweight ratingGoogle, the parent company. What is the point of retailers rising when there’s supposed be a weakening economy? These actions are completely random. They make you feel like an addict as soon as you start to get involved.

Cramer reiterated to viewers, however his conviction that Wall Street will find a bottom in weeks of difficult trading. Over the last month, there has been an increase in the S&P 500It is now down 2.2% while tech-heavy NasdaqThe decline was 4.3% Blue-chip Dow Jones Industrial AverageAlthough it is relative to the top performer, it still falls 0.66% over this same time period.

What do you do now? Cramer suggested that we wait. You wait to see if the end is near, which historically means the bottom of the market, and then buy stocks gradually as the market falls.

Cramer said that it was difficult for people to let go, especially when they are worried about inflation, supply chain problems and the strength the labor market. He said that all three negatives pose new problems for investors to understand.

You just have to realize that you are not the only one. According to the recent ugly numbers from hedge funds, everyone having problems with the market is in fact the majority. If the market is confusing, don’t worry. It is incredibly confusing.”

Mike Robinson
Mike covers the financial, utilities and biotechnology sectors for Street Register. He has been writing about investment and personal finance topics for almost 12 years. Mike has an MBA in Finance from Wake Forest University.