The DesertNews has a report surveying the beliefs of various religions regarding evolution. All mention have degrees of flexibility. The most liberal, like the Catholic Church, openly endorse evolution and see the first chapters of Genesis as allegory. The least liberal see evolution as fitting within Genesis if parts of the text are understood as allegory. This would be the Mormon position, for example. The Muslim position is a literal understanding of Genesis and a rejection of evolution, but with an important caveat:
"Scientific theories change over time," [the imam] adds. "If science someday proves Darwin's theory to be a fact, without a speck of doubt, then we would somehow find a way to make it compatible with the word of God."
Christian fundamentalists read Genesis in an absolutely literal fashion. No wiggle room here. But what, asks the DesertNews, do Orthododx Jews believe? Enter a Lubavitcher rabbi, Benny Zippel, to represent us all:
Orthodox Judaism, too, has a literal approach to creation, taken from the Old Testament and the Talmud, known collectively as Torah.
"Torah does not believe in evolution," said Rabbi Benny Zippel of Chabad Lubavitch of Utah. "Torah believes that during the six days of creation, God created man in God's image."
This reads Rav Kook, Rabbi Hertz, the Tiferet Yisrael, and almost all of Modern Orthodoxy out of Orthodox Judaism. It also perverts the words of Rishonim who argued all of ma'ase bereshit (the creation story) is allegorical, and ignores the Rambam's (Maimonidies) philosophy entirely. Worse yet, it is predicated on the belief that the days of creation were six 24 hour days exactly like todays days in length. This reads out Rabbi Dessler and many others, including at least one rabbi who signed the Rabbi Slifkin Ban.
This either represents complete ignorance of Orthodox opinion on this critical issue, or it represents a willful disregard of it. Either way, this is another in a long line of examples where Chabad's "wellsprings" of Torah prove to run shallow, not deep.