I've just come across the 16-page educational resource, "Big Picture on Evolution" (pdf), published in January 2007 by the Wellcome Trust.
At right is their take on creationism/ID (click for a larger view). Unfortunately, it's more factual/historical than critical, and it strikes me as not taking a strong position. The strongest bit is the last sentence ("[Judge John Jones'] judgment made it clear that ID could not be considered a valid scientific theory") but even here Wellcome is simply giving Judge Jones the last word instead of taking a position against ID, as I believe any institute with Wellcome's authority should.
Unfortunately, the rest of the booklet contains more of the same. There's certainly lots of information about evolution that is presented in an accessible if rather cartoonish way. They do a particularly good job explaining the fact that all species are descended from a common ancestor and they go into quite a lot of good detail about genes and evolution.
But then they also give a lot of space--a full quarter of the 16 page booklet--to religious voices who, though none deny evolution outright, make anti-scientific statements like "God is a given, there is no doubt He exists" and then go on explain how this is rationalised to fit with scientific thought (i.e. God created the world using evolution). This viewpoint, that religion can and should be fitted around--or melded with--current scientific knowledge, is often called "God of the gaps" and it can be just as damaging to religion as it is to science.
Worse, they call this section of the booklet "Real Voices", which provides just the opt-out that a reader who might want to deny or rationalise evolution is probably looking for. In other words, Wellcome never comes out and says that while these voices may be real that they are not necessarily right.
In the end, by giving religion a lot of space in an educational booklet about evolution, Wellcome is, by default, legitimising the presence of religion in the science classroom.