You should expect to visit the hyperlink, with no difference in behavior.
As with bold or italics, a strikethrough does not have historical actionable assumption that goes along with it, unlike underline. Strikethrough is used as a formatting markup vs. a navigational markup, as is bold and italics.
Take the following as an example. Does the addition of bold or italics alter your opinion of these being links or not:
Strikethrough, from Wikipedia:
Strikethrough (also called strikeout) is a typographical presentation of words with a horizontal line through their center. It signifies one of two meanings. In ink-written, typewritten, or other non-erasable text, the words are a mistake and not meant for inclusion. When used on a computer screen, however, it indicates recently deleted information. It can also be used deliberately to imply a change of thought (as in epanorthosis).
To expand on this, I will make a slight tangent and point out that the links in your question are not underlined -- they are a different color, but not underlined. While underlining is still the default visual markup (combined with a blue/purple color) for links it is not at all uncommon for sites to remove the underline and rely on color alone.
In the 1990's using a black underlined string was bad form, because many people would try to click on it. It was underlined after all! Today, I would bet that it would go unnoticed and (for the most part) unclicked. Underline is still uncommon but has moved more towards a formatting markup, away from a navigational markup, in the eyes of many. (a personal opinion based purely on observation)
Back to a strikethrough...
A 1990's web user would see the following as a link and expect it to behave as a link, it is colored and underlined appropriately. The strikethrough is implying an edit/retraction of the text that is visible, per the Wikipedia definition.
Today's web user would assume the same thing. Additionally, because underline is no longer as common for link markups, the following would be seen in the same way.
So summarize - strikethrough is a formatting markup, generally used to signify deletion of information (while maintaining the original for posterity). It's presence does not alter the perception of behavior of the underlying link.