Providers are going to try to compete in a myriad different ways, and they do. Sometimes that involves bundling, and it's why, in the wireless space, some of the newest players have really struggled to establish the kind of market share that successive governments had hoped they would in terms of trying to inject more competition into the wireless space.
One of the reasons is that when you have a large player that's able to offer up a quadruple or quintuple bundle, where they're selling you home phone services, cable TV services, Internet services, wireless services, and now various Internet-of-things device types of services with your watch or a range of other sorts of things, you often feel that you get locked into a particular provider.
There is no question that they will often use those advantages to their advantage. What distinguishes net neutrality is that it gets into this issue of how they manage the network and some of the freedoms we were just talking about that come out of that Internet. The safeguards that are needed there are critical.
That's not to say there isn't necessity for some regulations and safeguards in some of these other issues too. In the last couple of days we've had the CRTC ruling that moved to ensure that people can now unlock their phones with no fees. That's clearly designed to give people greater flexibility to move between providers, so they're not locked in as they have been for so long.