This is pure speculation and absolute rubbish.
i mean really why would they provide decently working packages if they want people to run servers on RHEL.
Fedora serves as a testing ground for RHEL. They want it to be reasonably stable so that RHEL will have a solid base. In addition, the sort of people using Fedora aren't the target market for RHEL. RHEL is aimed at corporations who want support contracts and guarantees that it will work with software such as Oracle's database, not those who want a free distribution with no technical support.
As a laptop user, i suspect they start giving untested, unstable packages by the time another new release is due so that people move on . At the same time it must be good enough at release time so as to get good reviews.
Why would they want people to move on? It's not like Redhat makes any money off of Fedora users when they upgrade to a new version. Once again, Redhat isn't particularly concerned about reviews or the stability of Fedora at release but instead want users to try it out so that they have a solid base for RHEL. Over the course of the release cycle, stability improves and eventually it becomes a suitable base for RHEL.
Regarding the part about unstable and untested packages, this is simply not true, at all. I have never had any updates destabilize things late in the release cycle and Fedora releases always grow more stable the longer they have been out.
So i am not planning to make any further updates on my fc10 installation. Redhat wouldn't like a stable fedora to stay for long.
So you're also going to not install all of the security updates they release?
Years of experience
using BLAG (derived from Fedora) have proven to me and many other BLAG users that Fedora is a perfectly stable and solid system, as long as you don't install immediately after release. By 2-3 months in, a Fedora system is stable and most issues have been corrected. That's why BLAG releases typically trail Fedora ones by about that much.