Problem is not due to signal boosters.
"The only people who are really going to have problems are those receiving television on channel 60 or above (see this helpful map from UK Free TV) who are also using powered signal boosters. These take in the signal and amplify it, but they also amplify the interfering signal and can make the two indistinguishable, so it's those users Ofcom (and the Ministry) will be targeting."
What a nonsensical way of describing the problem. Powered signal boosters do not make the two signals indistinguishable. What causes the problem is that the Freeview signal is very weak in the first place (hence the need to boost it) and that the addition of extra interference from an adjacent 4G channel will reduce the SNR below what is required to decode the Freeview channel. So it's nothing to do with the use of signal boosters as such - it's simply because such boosters are used where the Freeview signal is already marginal.
A better approach would be to use "grouped" antenna to provide for more signal selection. Unfortunately, the early Freeview roll-outs involve a lot of "out of group" channels and wide-band antenna proliferated. I don't know if this pattern is repeated on the "final" Freeview frequency allocations, but if so it will not help the situation as wide-band antenna will be more vulnerable to such interference.