|Name||Technical relationship of service and connectivity||Financial relationship of service and connectivity||Examples|
|vertically integrated interactive service||Integrated||Integrated||PSTN, mobile voice, SMS|
|vertically integrated broadcast service||Integrated||Integrated||FM radio, DVB-H|
|stand-alone best-effort connectivity||Separate||Separate||dial-up, today's broadband|
|QoS and billing enhanced connectivity||Application-aware; session/control plane integrated||Integrated||IMS|
|service-funded connectivity||Application-aware; no technical integration||Integrated||Skype Zones|
|user- or community-built free connectivity||Separate||Separate||Open Wi-Fi, basic muni service, mesh|
|local unrouted connectivity||Varies||No monetary exchange||Bluetooth, Family Radio Service|
|other connectivity||Application-agnostic||Tiered||Paris Metro pricing|
They go on to give projections of the relative significance of each of these options from today through 2016--they foresee huge declines in the vertically integrated interactive service model and expansion of all of the others, with the greatest growth in the stand-alone best-effort connectivity model. That much is a pretty easy prediction based on the replacement of the PSTN with IP.
What's notable, though, is that there are other models besides stand-alone best-effort connectivity which they also see growing substantially, with QoS and billing enhanced connectivity the largest of those, through next-gen telco services like IMS.
Those who advocate network neutrality regulations should be careful not to endorse rules which would prohibit or impair the possibility of innovations using business models other than stand-alone best-effort connectivity.