Check out this article in the London Times by Brian Appleyard (thanks for visiting, Brian!).
I think the article illustrates a point I like to press: that what the physicists ultimately say about whether the universe is deterministic or indeterministic simply will not impact people's view of themselves as free and responsible, even if the philosophers chime in with a consensus view (like that's gonna happen!). My prediction is that if the physicists said the universe is deterministic and the philosophers said incompatibilism is true, not much would change about the way people think or act.
If the physicists and philosophers agreed about, say, the physical nature of consciousness (and that was reported in the press), well that might have more of an impact (but it wouldn't matter whether the physicists said the physical laws were indeterministic). But the relevant sciences to most people are psychology and neurobiology (and maybe genetics)--these are the ones whose findings the press reports (and misreports) and people read to suggest that we have less free will and responsibility than we thought. Whether the science is right (or the way it's reported is misleading) or whether any conclusions about free will and responsibility are the right ones to draw, well, there's some good philosophy to be done there.