Apple in 2013: Sticky, Cheap, and Green

Apple's  CFO Peter Oppenheimer sat down with Morgan Stanley analyst Katy Huberty last Friday and provided some insights on what investors could expect from Apple in 2013. Huberty's main takeaways from the meeting included expectations for more services to enhance Apple's ecosystem, a lower-cost iPhone to expand Apple's customer base, and more cash for shareholders.

Amid increasing competition from the likes of Amazon and Google , Apple's strategies in "hot" areas like these will play a major role in making or breaking Apple as an investment in 2013.


There's no doubt that Apple is at the center of technology's largest revolution ever, and that longtime shareholders have been handsomely rewarded with over 1,000% gains. However, there is a debate raging as to whether Apple remains a buy. The Motley Fool's senior technology analyst and managing bureau chief, Eric Bleeker, is prepared to fill you in on both reasons to buy and reasons to sell Apple, and what opportunities are left for the company (and your portfolio) going forward. To get instant access to his latest thinking on Apple, simply click here now.

The article Apple in 2013: Sticky, Cheap, and Green originally appeared on Fool.com.

Fool contributor Daniel Sparks has no position in any stocks mentioned. The Motley Fool recommends Amazon.com, Apple, and Google. The Motley Fool owns shares of Amazon.com, Apple, and Google. Try any of our Foolish newsletter services free for 30 days. We Fools may not all hold the same opinions, but we all believe that considering a diverse range of insights makes us better investors. The Motley Fool has a disclosure policy.

Copyright © 1995 - 2013 The Motley Fool, LLC. All rights reserved. The Motley Fool has a disclosure policy.


Increase your money and finance knowledge from home

Forex for Beginners

Learn about trading currencies and foreign exchange transactions

View Course »

Investor’s Toolbox

Improve your investing savvy with the right financial toolset.

View Course »

Add a Comment

*0 / 3000 Character Maximum