It seems that there are about 500 blogs that are called “Quantum somethingorother”, but so far not much reliable discussion on the foundations and interpretation of the theory. This site is designed to fill that gap and should be of interest to physicists, philosophers and mathematicians interested in this topic. This is a guaranteed crank free zone!
Since I frequently get comments from people looking to learn more about the foundations of quantum theory, here is a collection of resources. The books mentioned below can be purchased from the Quantum Quandaries Amazon Store. Buying books from Amazon using this link helps to support this blog.
The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (search on almost any topic in quantum foundations. Generally a balanced source).
Interpretation of Quantum Mechanics at Wikipedia (not the most reliable source, but a good place to go looking for links).
The Skeptical Enquirer debunks the quantum mystics.
Erich Joos Decoherence website (note – I do not subscribe to the view presented here).
Collaboration Bohmian Mechanics (ditto).
The Many-Worlds FAQ (ditto).
The Course: Interpretation of Quantum Mechanics organized by Joseph Emerson and Raymond Laflamme.
Popular Magazines (in order of reliability)
Discover (has quickly become the best source of popular articles in my opinion)
Scientific American (is usually reliable and gets a bit more technical than discover)
Seed (about the relationship between science and culture. A good source for opinion pieces.)
Popular Books Focussed on Quantum Theory
Quantum Theory: A Very Short Introduction by John Polkinghorne.
The Ghost in the Atom edited by Paul Davies and Julian Brown.
Quantum Mechanics and Experience by David Albert.
The New Quantum Universe by Tony Hey and Patrick Walters.
Popular Books with a section on Quantum Theory
The Fabric of Reality by David Deutsch.
Beyond Measure by Jim Baggott.
Technical Books by Physicists and Mathematicians
Quantum Theory and Measurement edited by John Wheeler and Wojciech Zurek.
Speakable and Unspeakable in Quantum Mechanics by John Bell.
Technical Books by Philosophers
Quantum Chance and Nonlocality by Michael Dickson.
Quantum Non-locality and Relativity by Tim Maudlin.
Incompleteness, Nonlocality and Realism by Michael Redhead.