Just to throw in a curveball… Outernet, at this juncture, is not selling a service. Only hardware with preloaded software.
That a function of said hardware “can” be to receive WIki or other content that was requested via an entirely separate “public”, non-commercial network (ham radio), and that said content is served up in turn via a request from the platform provider to the content provider through an ISP, and is of non-commercial nature (Wiki), doesn’t seem to be illegal.
This is no different than Bob asking Dave over the repeater to email him a link to the Yaesu website. Bob uses the ham radio to make the request, and the request is fulfilled over a separate commercial entity, say, Gmail, and contains a pointer to another commercial entity, Yaesu.
Unless Bob charges a fee to provide said link to Dave, then there should be no foul.
Unless Outernet charges a fee for specifically for APRS amateur radio services that are advertised and by nature and intent designed to generate funds, there should be no foul, especially if the sole means of requesting said information over Outernet IS NOT ham radio APRS. Wiki pages are uploaded now via web.
If the owner of a remote DX contest site charges hams lots of money to use his gear for a DX contest, then there is a fee associated with using a ham radio station and the ensuing transmissions and receptions, especially if the station operators use the owner or club callsign. No? This has been found to be within FCC regulations, because the restriction on “pecuniary interest” only applied to the actual physical human act of relaying information over amateur radio, but not the infrastructure provided to do so. You can’t charge a fee to key up the radio and pass traffic for someone else. You can charge a fee for that person to use your facility Under His Own Callsign to pass traffic of his own. Apparently.