Dont take this personaly (I am NOT a person!
) but it is simpler than that.
You have a contract with them. They have the right to suggest that you should/could pay more. But as it is a contract then they have to inform you if they want to change it. In the same way that you can.
They are telling you to do nothing, and this means you agree. They are giving you an option of 'moving' what you recive from them to recive less for the money you spend with them. There of course is the third option of saying 'no thank you' and leaving them entirly.
Its no different than the Baker and the buyer; For years you have got bread from the Bakerman. For years it has been at 50p a loaf. But flour prices go up. The bakerman tells you that loaves are going up to 60p a loaf. You say ''No thank you, I am gonna use the Bakermen from up the lane''. ''But you must buy my bread!'' says the bakerman. ''Only if the contract stays the same''. you say.
Heres the bit that most folk dont get. The Bakerman makes an asumption that you were going to buy all year and has an intrest in you doing so. So the Bakerman is upset and tries to force you into changing. You however remember that a contract is binding, and unless you agreed to alow for changes in the contract at the start, then you can leave the contract if they try and change it to a point that you dont like.
So. Has AOL told you from the start that it will increase the prices? (they use words like 'review') And, in all likelyhood, has it said that it will tell you in writing? If so, then they can do
just that. But you dont
have to buy this particular bread, and you can change without forefit to your funds.
In simple terms then. Stay or go. No fine or fee to them as they are trying to make a change to the contract, and as you might know, it takes two to agree to that.