Of course the answer is yes, though we can get bogged down in definitions. AIG is up to their usual divisive rhetoric with an article released today titled in the other direction as "Can an evolutionist be a creationist?"
The article is written by Bodie Hodge, an engineer by training and trade, but touches on theology, linguistics, and evolutionary biology. His article is certainly consistent with past AIG positions, but seems more offensive than usual in tone.
In one statement, he states that Collins and presumably all evolutionary creationists have more in common with Bill Nye, and presumably all atheists, than with creationists in general. That seems a rather harsh division, and unbecoming of a fellow member in the body of Christ. That point is further pressed when he states,“Clearly, Bill Nye is an evolutionist, and Ken Ham is a creationist—with two opposing religions” thus equating evolutionists with non-Christians.
Clearly the goal of the article is to claim the exclusive use of the term creationist, and attempt to label all who support evolutionary thought as outside the confines of Christian thought.
In some ways, perhaps this type of article should be ignored and not be given any attention, much as you would send a misbehaving child to his room, but I am unable to sit by and be quietly maligned by such twisted commentary.
While tempting to speculate on motivation, that conversation would soon fall outside the guidelines for gracious dialogue we have here, so perhaps we should steer clear of why they are making such statements, and focus on how those statements are in error.