Okasha suggests that the dispute is overblown and that each of the competing camps should recognize that a divergence in mathematical treatment need not signal any underlying disagreement. As he puts it at one point
Much of the current antagonism could easily be resolved — for example, by researchers situating their work clearly in relation to existing literature; using existing terminology, conceptual frameworks and taxonomic schemes unless there is good reason to invent new ones; and avoiding unjustified claims of novelty or of the superiority of one perspective over another.This point is right as far as it goes, but my impression is that some biologists and philosophers of biology over-interpret the concept of fitness. If Wilson et. al. are correct, then there is simply no need to believe that inclusive fitness tracks any real feature of biological systems. And this interpretative result would be significant for our understanding of altruism and natural selection more generally.
It is strange that such basic good practice is being flouted. The existence of equivalent formulations of a theory, or of alternative modelling approaches, does not usually lead to rival camps in science. The Lagrangian and Hamiltonian formulations of classical mechanics, for example, or the wave and matrix formulations of quantum mechanics, tend to be useful for tackling different problems, and physicists switch freely between them.