On the whole philosophers have been bamboozled by QM and little work has been done. The pioneers explored various ideas but it all went quiet when Behaviourism became popular.
My top recommendation would be the book Quantum Questions' by Ken Wilbur. This collects together the writings of a number of famous physicists and their thoughts on what the data means.
If you can do the maths there is also The World According to Quantum Mechanics: Why the laws of physics make sense after all by Ulrich Mohrhoff. He explains QM within the framework of the Perennial philosophy.
You may also find the writings of Hermann Weyl on the Continuum useful.
There is an impressive book by Michael Redhead 'Incompleteness, Nonlocality and Realism, but I'm unable to understand most of it and don't know what it's for.
Outside of the non-dual community I've seen no philosopher address modern physics. My view would be that it cannot be addressed unless we abandon Newton for the philosophy of non-dualism, which means that in professional academic philosophy it cannot be addressed and there is a dearth of literature.
The philosophy department seems to have lost touch with the physics department in the early 20th century, but perhaps it's just that I haven't noticed the work being done. Other answers here will hopefully make this clear.