There are modern textbooks that treat all these topics. Because I prefer native language for textbooks, I only worked through Quantenmechanik zu Fuß 2: Anwendungen und Erweiterungen by Jochen Pade. This second part treats all the topics you requested, and I warmly recommend it, if German is your native language. If not, I'm sure you can find similar textbooks also in English, if you focus on advanced textbooks written from scratch in the 21st century.
Even so it is not a textbook, the collection of essays Sechs mögliche Welten der Quantenmechanik: Mit einer Einführung von Alain Aspect by John S. Bell is very sharp and illuminating for some of your requested topics. If German is not your native language, you will prefer the English original Speakable and Unspeakable in Quantum Mechanics: Collected Papers on Quantum Philosophy by John S. Bell. I really suggest to give it a try, I was quite surprised by some possibilities, and for the first time started to doubt Feynman's "nobody understands quantum mechanics" truism.
Vladimir Kalitvianski mentioned "Consistent Quantum Theory" by R. Griffiths, which I haven't read. But I read
Understanding Quantum Mechanics by Roland Omnes, which covers the same topic. It is quite readable and doesn't shy away from mathematics, but focuses on decoherence and consistent histories, has a slightly historical and philosophical focus, and doesn't treat quantum information theory.