Press Releases

San Francisco, Calif. - May 12, 2016

Americans Agree: Healthcare and Social Security Rank as Top Political Issues, Regardless of Financial Standing, According to Credit Karma

No matter age, gender or credit score, 80 percent of voters agree that healthcare and Social Security are the most important issues in this year's election, according to new research released by Credit Karma.1 Beyond healthcare and Social Security, priorities vary by credit score. Those with lower credit scores were more likely to rate economic issues like unemployment, cost of higher education and wealth inequality as very important or extremely important. Respondents with higher credit scores were more likely to rank foreign policy issues as very important or extremely important.


San Francisco, Calif. - January 28, 2016

Credit Karma Now Serves 50 Million Members

Credit Karma announced today it signed up its 50 millionth member, a major milestone that gives the online personal finance platform insight into more than one-fifth of America's total household debt.


San Francisco, Calif. - December 9, 2015

Credit Karma Recognized with Glassdoor Employees’ Choice Award

Yesterday, Credit Karma was recognized as one of the winners of the eighth annual Glassdoor Employees' Choice Awards, a list of the Best Places to Work in 2016. Glassdoor's annual Employees' Choice Awards honor the Best Places to Work across North America and parts of Europe. Winners are determined by the people who know these companies best--their employees.


San Francisco, Calif. - November 17, 2015

Credit Karma Gives Away Its One Billionth Free Credit Score

Credit Karma announced today that it has given away its one billionth free credit score since its launch in 2008, without charging people a single penny. The company has over 45 million members, who together give it insight into roughly one-fifth of America's $11.85 trillion in household debt.


San Francisco, Calif. - October 7, 2015

A Leveraged Education? Student Loans Then and Now

Credit Karma, a personal finance platform empowering more than 40 million Americans, surveyed Millennials and Baby Boomers to compare how much they'd paid for their post-high school education, including undergraduate and post-graduate degrees, what portion of it they had to borrow to pay for and what value they thought it bought them.


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