The answer from an experimentalist is that depending on the model that fits best the data, yes, there will be more interpreted as forces. Whenever vector bosons can be exchanged, like W and Z and gamma a corresponding force can be defined. The hypothetical graviton is a spin 2 exchanged particle and is associated macroscopically with gravity.
In a sense, any Feynman diagram with the exchange of a particle might be interpreted as the carrier of a force, since it gives an impulse, a change in momentum. It is traditional to keep the focus on the forces that are known macroscopically.
The thing is that these new "forces" will be irrelevant to the level of matter as we see it. The important one is gravity, so we stick on the earth, then electromagnetic, so we navigate and don't fall to the center of the earth, strong, for the creation of nuclei, and weak because we observe decays. By the time we reach weak the exchanged bosons are heavy, and the newer ones will be heavier still, and have a very small effect as forces and tiny contributions to amplitudes.
And yes, forces are fundamental on human sized problems. Not in the theories the theorists are building. They are an effect, imo.