Below the jump, the best posts I could find, anti- and pro-Waltke:
Anti-Waltke (the most important to read if you agree with Waltke):
Camden Bucy (note comment thread)
Cornelius Hunter at uncommondescent.com/intelligent-design (note comment thread, and this comment by Francis Beckwith (yes, that Francis Beckwith):
[Beckwith quoting an anti-Waltke commenter:] He not only believes in Evolution but wants OTHER CHRISTIANS to believe in it too. He said, and I quote, “if the data is overwhelmingly in favor of evolution, to deny that reality will make us a cult.”
[Beckwith’s reply:] That’s a conditional statement and not a claim. If I say, “If had ten hands, then I would need five pairs [of] gloves,” I would not be claiming to have [ten] hands.
Calvin and Luther believed that geocentricity was required by Scripture. Are you suggesting that anyone who rejects it is not really Reformed? Here’s the problem: every argument you employ to rescue Calvin or Luther can be used by Waltke to rescue himself.
Beckwith 1, anti-Waltkians, 0.
Showing how Waltke is not a Darwinist,
even if he is accepts the biological evidence in favor of the theory of evolution
Chaplain Mike of IMonk (fantastic comment thread)
J. Daniel Kirk (note comment thread and the reference to an ongoing retrenchment on the right)
Henry Neufeld (response to a concern of his: Waltke has been hired by Knox Theological Seminary in Florida)
Jesus Creed administrator (I don’t think that is Scot McKnight, contrary to this CT article)
On the sidelines:
Against Confessionalism in Higher Education*
*Unfettered inquiry, which Brooke and Robert argue for, is a slippery concept. From a phenomenological perspective, there is no such thing. The most we can accomplish, all of us, is a sort of two-step, a dance, in which we seek to step outside of our control beliefs (we all have them) in order to hunt and gather some new data which, once interpreted, we are in a position to integrate into our (suitably modified) control beliefs. For a brilliant defense of confessional models of higher education by a “non-confessional” scholar, I recommend Martha Nussbaum, Cultivating Humanity: A Classical Defense of Reform in Liberal Education (Cambridge: Harvard UP, 1997).