- Tools for Investors
- Stock News
- Investing Ideas
- Econ & Policy
- Personal Finance
Despite the recent exodus, Apple (NASDAQ:AAPL) has its share of loyal investors who are choosing to wait out the share-price storm of the past few months. In fact, several have used the more palatable price — Apple has now fallen just under 30 percent since mid-September — to increase their holdings in what they believe is a wise long-term investment.
Should you buy or sell Apple’s stock ahead of earnings in a few days? Our 20-page proprietary analysis will help you save time and make money. Click here to get your SPECIAL REPORT now.
Wedgewood Partners is an appropriate case in point. The advisory firm was busy expanding its Apple portfolio as 2012 faded and the stock price tumbled on rising capital gains taxes fears and near-term profit worries. After months of buying, the iPhone maker now makes up more than 9 percent to be the biggest weighting in the RiverPark/Wedgewood large cap growth fund.
“Apple is still king of the hill,” Wedgewood’s chief investment officer, David Rolfe, told The Wall Street Journal. “I wish we could add even more at these levels, but we can’t.”
Rolfe, whose firm has about $500 million in assets under management, understands why some investors are keen to get rid of their stake, but he has reasons for believing in the stock. The company launched several new product lines in the last quarter of calendar 2012 and continues to increase its already burgeoning cash holdings, making it cheap on a valuation basis.
Don't miss one of the biggest bull markets in history! Covers Gold, Silver, Gold & Silver stocks, and miners.
There's always a bull market in some sector! Find the best opportunities in commodities.