I think it's clear that Craig and Plantinga are guilty of no such thing. But perhaps that was just Kim's attention-getting introduction. Before long he moves on to his real thesis: Christians should live by faith, without having to "surrender" to culturally-defined notions of rationality, reasonableness and justification.
And yet surely that can't be right. Who wouldn't value rationality and reasonableness? Kim himself reminds us that Paul "reasoned" with the non-Christians of his day; and he also praises his presuppositionalist heroes Bahnsen and Van Til for being, according to Kim, "great Christian thinkers." Yet throughout his essay he makes constant jabs at the idea of respecting reason. So when he says things like, "Our faith in Christ has to be greater than our faith in wisdom and reason," it's hard to see what else he could mean but that we ought to discard reason whenever it happens to conflict with his favorite religious beliefs.
He is free to do that, of course. Nobody is going to twist his arm or put a gun to his head to get him to see reason (although given his closing comments about "persecutions," perhaps that really is what he thinks will happen). But---call me crazy---it just seems like being reasonable is a worthwhile goal. One would think he would agree, Christian or not.