As I understand, GCM will also be broken by quantum computing
The idea that GCM would be broken is, at best, questionable; it is broken only in the scenario where you allow the attacker to make entangled queries, and is returned entangled answers. That is, for this to be an applicable attack, the implementation under attack must also be a Quantum implementation; that is, it must receive the entangled state from the adversary, it must maintain it throughout the encryption/decryption process, and then return the entangled result back to the adversary.
This is in contrast to RSA/DH/ECC - there, you can take the public key, load it into your Quantum Computer, run Shor's, and directly obtain the private key - the only cooperation you need from the device under attack is the public key (which we generally assume is public).
In a white-box scenario, this attack against GCM is plausible (because the adversary would be able to install the entire implementation-under-attack within his Quantum Computer and make entangled queries at will). Outside of that, this would seem (to me) to assume an extraordinary amount of cooperation from the device under attack. In some ways, this could be considered a side channel attack; only much easier to defend against than most side channel attacks (just don't implement GCM in a way that preserves Quantum entanglement - given that we currently don't know how to preserve entanglement over that many operations even if we wanted to, this sounds quite easy).
No one thinks GCM is broken because DPA probing can, given a sufficient number of queries, generally recover the key - it's not clear to me why this easier-to-defend against attack is more of a concern.