Even leaving aside philosophical free software issues, the practicalities are considerable. A term (as in this license) such as "not aimed at direct or indirect financial gain" could be read as ruling out pretty much any non-trivial public use given how many things are indirectly monetized in various ways today.
Getting people to understand that "No Copyright Intended"  doesn't absolve them of copyright infringement is tough enough. You'll never get some nontrivial number of people to understand that free download doesn't mean free for every potential conceivable purpose ever in perpetuity.
The release of this font is connected to the celebration.
> While typing, you will notice that it is a much more sophisticated handwritten font than others. Spaces between words will not be perfectly identical, and the same two words when typed next to each will not look the same either, thus giving an impression that the text is actually written by hand.
How is this accomplished? I assume there's a ligature for spaces depending on the preceding character - but how does one randomise the ligatures between pairs of characters?
The demonstration text on the web site omits Q, but it exists in the actual font file. Maybe there's no Q in Lithuanian?
Too bad about the license, or I'd use it for lots of things. Though I think Millennials who weren't taught cursive writing may have trouble with capital i and both z's.
That wouldn't be a replacement for serious projects like this, where an actual typographer was paid to work for 160 hours. But it could be fun to try lots of documents and see how the fonts they yield vary.