Last I heard, there were no serious carbon fiber touring bikes.
Alas, that's true.
I am still suspicious of all the cheap Chinese carbon fiber stuff.
To me, if a product is made in China, it usually means, "Don't buy it!" I'm sick of things that don't last, whether it's tools, shavers, toasters, or anything else. Sometimes there's no choice though. Most other countries are fine, even Taiwan. The two carbon-fiber frames in this family were made in Wisconsin, USA.
My one bad carbon fiber experience was watching a buddy's handle bars disintegrate while he was riding the bike. Granted this was the mid 90's, and maybe that won't happen now. But the guy got no warning, and was lucky to not be seriously hurt. I don't know if carbon fiber is immune to scratches and UV now--once upon a time those were concerns.
UV won't hurt it, but overtightening the clamp, gouging it when you install the brake levers, and ultra-deep scratches (not the run-of-the-mill scratches) will endager it. I've heard first-hand of a lot of broken bars though, all being aluminum except one, and that one carbon fiber one didn't break catastrophically. It stayed in place but my friend had to keep one hand near the stem for the rest of the ride because he couldn't put any force on it farther out.
The only broken fork I've ever seen was aluminum, and when I worked at the bike shop in the 70's when all bikes were steel and the metal was a lot thicker because it didn't have to compete with other materials, I saw an awful lot of forks bent back way beyond repair, having been ridden into things like parked cars at much lower speeds than the 25mph our son T-boned the car at that turned illegally in front of him in August when he was riding his carbon-fiber bike and didn't damage the carbon.
Another friend works at a place that makes carbon-fiber rotor blades for military helicopters. He says they have to be able to take something like 100 50-caliber bullet strikes without failure.
When I was doing my research, one thing I read was that NASA put carbon-fiber panels on the roofs of airports all over the world, out in the sun and weather 24/7, and tested the strength at 3, 5, 7, and 10 years, and found no siginificant weakening. I don't store my bike outdoors anyway. The new Boeing 787 airliner is mostly carbon fiber.