The headline sugests that Creationism is being taught as equal to evolution, but the article itself suggests that pupils are being asked to look at the "controversy" over evolution and how that reflects on science.
"Candidates are asked to discuss why the opponents of Darwinism thought the way they did and how scientific controversies can arise from different ways of interpreting empirical evidence," he said.
"Creationism and 'intelligent design' are not regarded by OCR as scientific theories. They are beliefs that do not lie within scientific understanding."
It seems to me that this is actually good science. You look at opposing theories and you are shown how one theory came to fit best the data that we have. So long as it is presented that way.
I would say, though, that it's actually a radical interpretation of this bit:
The National Curriculum Online website says for science at Key Stage 4 (GCSE level): "Students should be taught how scientific controversies can arise from different ways of interpreting empirical evidence (for example Darwin's theory of evolution)."
Mostly because Creationism has nothing to do with "interpreting empirical evidence", it's all about faith and with faith you don't need any evidence.