Well sticking with what you give us lets look at the reliablity of them.
Toyota Camry - according to Consumer Reports, rock solid. They don't have many problems at all. If you don't need AWD (like climbing mountains) it is hard to go wrong with this car. Note that there have been some reports on electrical issues over the years (going back to 2012 which was a redesign year), paint and trim, and squeaks and rattles but besides those minor problems and the electrical, there is nothing else going wrong with these cars over the last 8 years. This year is a redesign year so no one knows yet what it will be but usually Toyota gets it right (but this time, they made major changes to the design in 2019 so the risk level is higher something goes wrong this time).
Hyundai Tucson - Hyundai and its near twin Kia (same engineering team) build reliable cars as well most of the time. However, the launch year of the redesign (2016) was plauged with problems. Transmission, drive system, climate controls, suspension, and in car electronics were all problems that first year. In 2017 transmission and in car electical issues continued. Is it fixed as of 2018? You take your chances on this one.
Honda CRV - in 2015 the redesign year, those cars some are experencing transmission issues and driveablity issues according to Consumer Reports, which is not a surprise as every time Honda has a new transmission, they need a couple of years to work out the problems with it. In 2016 the problems seem to be corrected as the transmission had no problems at that point. Both in 2015 and 2016 there were some electrical issues as well. In 2017 the car goes above average and really has no problems in CU.
The issue you describe haunted the 2015 model year. I have not heard about it in 2016 or 2017 in TrueDelta or Consumer Reports. Hopefully Honda put it behind it.
In the end, the Toyota is the safe bet, the Honda is a pretty safe bet as well with a little risk, and the Hyundai in this case you are taking your chances as uncharacteristically for the brand, they are having reliablity concerns as of late on the Tucson.
Subaru's are always a good bet as mentioned alhthough some will burn oil and you have to monitor that (about 10% of all of them sold after four to five years of ownership). Buick is a good choice too as that is the direction I went and bought a massively discounted 2018 Buick Envision recently. For the price which was less than any of the above cars, it was a steal for a new car and it is also reliable as well. Best of luck in your choice.