Apple's next iteration of its iOS and iPhone will see a huge breakup with Apple and Google. No more maps, and now, no more YouTube. And it could be the best thing that could have happened for Apple. And you and me as well.
YouTube's app first got into the iPhone's plethora of apps in 2007, and it made a lot of sense as if they were meant for each other. The only catch was that it wasn't an equal relationship. The video streaming app that launched hand in hand with the original iPhone may have said YouTube on the front, but all Google did was encode its video cache into Apple's preferred H.264 format, and let Cupertino take it from there.
When Apple says that YouTube won't be a native app anymore, it means Apple wasn't going to devote developer resources, and it meant that we didn't have reroute every web video mobile traffic anymore.
The same is true for Maps, which will feature Apple's in-house version with iOS 6 as well. Google Maps will get frequent full feature updates, Apple Maps will be a worthwhile competitor, and we all get the luxury of choice.