Best Personal Loans for Good Credit of September 2020

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What Credit Score Range Do You Fall Into?

  • Excellent Credit: 800–850
  • Very Good Credit: 740–799
  • Good Credit: 670–739
  • Fair Credit: 580–669
  • Poor Credit: under 580

What Is a Good Credit Score to Get a Personal Loan?

It’s safe to assume that the higher your credit score, the more doors are open for you. That means more lenders are willing to offer you personal loans at the lowest rates and best terms. While 670 is the minimum “good” FICO credit score, lenders tend to give preference to those with at least a 690 score, and more so if you have an excellent credit score closer to the 800 range. 


Where is The Best Place to Get a Personal Loan With Good Credit?

The good news is that there are plenty of lenders that offer personal loans for borrowers with good credit. Options include banks, credit unions, brick and mortar institutions, and

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Good Money

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Banks are owned by bankers.
Good Money will be owned by you.

Zero Huge impact.

Good Money is the world’s first banking platform that will be owned by its customers and will invest 50% of profits to actively protect the environment and fight for social

  • The New York Times
  • Fast Company
  • Inc.
  • The Wall Street Journal
  • OF PROFITS

    Will fund positive social and environmental impact

  • FEES

    No overdraft, minimum balance, or ATM fees (at 55k locations)

  • 5

    OF SUPPORT

    US-based, best-in-class Customer Care

  • INSURED

    Military grade encryption keeps all our accounts safe and sound

50% of profits to the

Most banks pledge less than 1% of profits to doing good. We are committing to invest 50% of all our profits to actively protect the environment and fight for social justice.

No deforestation, private prisons, or funny business. Ever.

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Looking for a Google Finance Substitute? Here Are Some Good Alternatives

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Google Finance will discontinue its portfolio feature as part of an overhaul that will occur this month. The company says it’s part of “an ongoing effort to make Google Finance more accessible and user-friendly for a wider audience,” but there’s no explanation for why the portfolio tracker will be discarded. Google says the new site will let customers monitor industry news and market trends, and maintain a watchlist, but will no longer perform any portfolio analysis.

The Google Finance portfolio tracker was about a half-step above a basic spreadsheet, but quite a few investors used it. When we looked at it a couple of years ago, it did not handle options adequately, and its rate of return calculations were extremely simple. There was no way to get an annual rate of return, for example, and corporate actions such as dividends or stock splits were ignored.

For those readers affected by

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