Here is one of the most recent blog posts by Hugh Ross about this:
He references a paper (on a topic I know nothing about- I’m a biophysics guy) but the introduction of the paper reads:
The possible presence of an organic haze layer in the atmosphere of Archean Earth, similar to the one currently present in the atmosphere of Titan, has been suggested by a number of studies (see, e.g., Sagan & Chyba 1997; Pavlov et al. 2001a, 2001b; Domagal-Goldman et al. 2008; Haqq-Misra et al. 2008; Wolf & Toon 2010) and has been of particular interest as a factor in the resolution of the Faint Young Sun Paradox.
Later on in the article Ross writes:
They noted that oxygen concentrations greater than 20 parts per million “resulted in a decrease in aerosol production rate with increasing O2 concentration.”4 That is, the less oxygen in Earth’s atmosphere, the denser the atmospheric haze will be.
That is a direct quote from the paper, but his conclusion outside of the quotes is not what the paper actually said. It’s only when O2 gets greater than 20 ppm is there a decrease in the aerosol production rate (a little O2 actually increased the haze!) and they found that it did not fully suppress haze formation even at higher O2 concentrations. But if you do increase the concentration high enough, the haze would eventually clear.
Basically the deal is that depending on the gas concentration of our atmosphere, the earth would be more or less hazy. Generally speaking gases like methane = haze, gases like oxygen = less haze. A brief overview of the evidence we have for a primordial organize haze can be seen here:
The Pale Orange Dot: The Spectrum and Habitability of Hazy Archean Earth
However, we have evidence of the atmosphere going back and forth several times between transparent and translucent well before the ‘timeline of Genesis’ as read by RTB:
A bistable organic-rich atmosphere on the Neoarchaean Earth
So my takeaway is that one can make the Genesis text say anything it needs to if you look at it through a cloud of haze.