Any sports touring tyre from the modern era will be good enough. I swear by the first generation Dunlop Roadsmarts. I did about 15k miles on them fitted to my 97 ZX6R. A set lasted 8000 miles on the rear and about 10,000 on the front. Bearing in mind, the ZX6R had 96bhp at the crank, so double what the CBR has.
I did 40,000 miles on my 929 FireBlade exclusively on Dunlop Roadsmarts, before I decided to switch to Dunlop SportsSmarts. 6000-7000 for the rear depending on how many motorway miles you do, and about 8000 for the front. But that bike was whacking out 130bhp at the back wheel, so almost 3x the CBR. Perfect for wet grip. I even rode in the snow on a few occasions with it. It rains all the time in the UK, so you want something that would give you confidence, whilst also being able to warm up quickly.
My R1 has been running Bridgestone S20 Evos. Fantastic warm up time, very good on fast roads. I've had it sliding a few times on track, but we're talking about getting on the gas hard in 2nd gear at 70mph... which I doubt nobody will be doing on their CBRs. I did run the T30s on the R1 for 7000 miles, solely for commuting purposes. Performance was on par with the Roadsmarts (which I felt were better than the BT023, which I felt were comparitvely wooden and hard).
Generally speaking, I wouldn't waste money on sports tyres on the CBR. The profile of sports tyres such as the Bridgestone S20/S21, Pirelli Diablo Rosso/Supercorsa, Micheline Pilot Sport 2CT, Dunlop Sportsmarts et al is more like a V, which permits a stupidly fast turn in, and a lot more contact patch at higher lean angles. Fine if you've got a 190/200 section rear tyre. But the sports touring tyres generally have a more progressive U profile, meaing they're more predictable on turn in.
As an aside, the reason T30s are used at Ron Haslam is that, whilst they are a decent tyre, they're not exactly a track day tyre. Those CBR600s and Fireblades get ragged around track and the last thing they want to do is replace tyres sooner than necessary. My mate's experience of the race school is that of "congratulations, well done, you get a medal, you're now allowed to go up to the next level!" meaning more £££ for Ron and his buddies. You'll learn more about YOUR bike by sticking it on a track day, so you'll have a better understanding of how you gel with your machine.
Besides, I've found the stock suspension on the CBR to be utter wank on the back roads, coupled with the high bars and light feeling front end, it's a bit vague feeling. Stick to sports touring and you'll be fine.