I think a lot of people are missing the various points of contention. In recent times, the CRTC has made a lot of "decisions", all seem to be based on pandering to corporate, profit-driven motives, and to allow for various anti-competitive practices that frankly, would be utterl illegal in the US.
Going to a reseller like Teksavvy will not help, as the CRTC decided that the duopolists are entirely entitled to throttle, cap and inspect their packets, as well as to levy overage charges. So really, even if you are not their customer, you are their customer because they have the given right to collect cash and to regulate everything that you do.
This "decision" is not about levying a charge for overage, it is about charging for all activity, in addition to "basic fees". You will be charged from zero. And it does not matter one iota if you are a customer of the duopolists - this will apply to each and every reseller, which will have to pass on these charges.
The only exception may be with cable companies, however, the CRTC and the Competition Bureau have been on a binge of granting authorization for any number of anti-competitive, syndicate building "mergers", and even if you don't buy cable from the duopolists, they indeed are receiving their levy because they have been allowed to buy up all of the available media content. Same with the cellular networks, where various "independent" companies are just shell companies to hide the fact that they are nothing more than cash harvesting machines for the duopolists.
Infrastructure is simply terrible. Outside of some small, municipally own public utilities that operate their own fiber optic networks - our network is utter garbage. Just like the cell phone network, which is retrograde, slow, expensive, and has the worst coverage area imaginable. I don't expect any of the big players to put in anything better than cheezy DSL - they simply don't need to when the CRTC shovels cash into their pockets with the quasi-monopoly that the duopolists have, and the outrageous rates of which they entirely control.
I see no problem with "metered Internet", if it was handled like utilities. Say, $10 per month for the connection and maintenance, and 2-3 cents per GB. Or whatever the numbers, based on the cost of operating a network and something that approximates the real cost of moving data. Really, even if it was 10 cents a GB - a movie would be like 50 cents, which I would consider reasonable. However, the CRTC is all about allowing ISPs to charge $60 per month, to run on slow, obsolete networks, where your traffic is capped, shaped, inspected, throttled, and so on - and then to allow $1-2 per GB on top of that - is simply outrageous.
Of course, they make these decisions without actually showing us any of the real numbers (or frankly, without even showing us the fake numbers). It is like the "network upgrade fee" that they gouged us with for years - none of that money was ever used to upgrade anything, except the quality of the caviar the executives of the telcos spread on their high priced prosititutes...