When I got to my school we were using RADCAB, https://www.radcab.com/ I stopped using this and instead used the evaluation criteria recommended in Guided Inquiry by Kulthau et. al. I renamed it QPACE. My experiences with these are that teachers like something that is easy to remember to teach to their students. I agree with you though that it is a much more complex set of skills that we need to teach to our students than just an evaluation checklist.
Some resources that I have found which I want to explore further and incorporate into my information literacy instruction include:
1. Stanford University’s Civic Online Reasoning website, https://cor.stanford.edu/ has lessons that teach students how to evaluate what they read online.
2. the ACRL’s Framework for Information Literacy in Higher Education, https://www.ala.org/acrl/standards/ilframework. I think the ACRL’s decision to rework the information literacy standards into six concepts that can be explored with students has helped to make information literacy a topic that I can discuss with my teachers and students.
The challenge that I see is teachers like all other humans look for something easy they can remember. Teaching a research process is not as easy as teaching them CRAAP or SIFT. So how do we package teaching the research process in a way that gets them onboard with moving past CRAAP and SIFT to teaching a more integrated set of skills to students?