That is an interesting talk! I travel quite a bit in the US, so this is of interest to me as I compare what I see with what I am used to in the UK. I think in the UK that we are more pluralistic - and tolerance is value number one in society. That doesn't always work - it can be "tolerance if you agree with me"! But as you say, the same challenges as in the US are probably there, but less shrill. However, anything that is a challenge in the US usually comes our way a few years later!
So when it comes to apologetics, that is something done mostly within churches to help people know what they believe - rather than being something you do with lots of atheists in the audience (except perhaps in a university debate setting). There is a group of Christians in Oxford who are known as being apologists, and generally respected within the church, but other than that, it isn't really known any more. The church isn't too worried about these kinds of questions - except in summer camps/gatherings where workshops might go into these subjects. So when it comes to BioLogos questions, most of the church is not too worried - many vaguely believe the 7 day story, but they think days might be longer. The ID viewpoint sounds good (without the usual militancy about schools). They certainly wouldn't want to argue it out, but they sometimes throw out a dismissive comment of evolution in church circles. Many pastors would never preach on these subjects, but they would encourage respect of people who think differently. If anyone wants to study more, the pastors would send them to books by the Oxford apologists! Into this mix of indifference comes the DVDs from AiG etc. And some people swallow them whole - including pastors. So we have a relatively new situation where young enthusiastic Christians are starting to get more militant, following the views of those DVDs - and many don't realise that there is an alternative Christian "evangelical" narrative. Now I have to define "evangelical", right?
This is my view of the UK from what I have seen. Others are of course free to disagree with me.