Beyond that, there is US Bank, Bank of America, and Capital One.
US Bank does the Club Carlson hotel cards and the LATAM cards. I was only approved for the lower-tier Club Carlson card, and denied for the LATAM card. I’m kind of annoyed at them, but if your credit is great and you really want to go apeshit, look into it. LATAM is useful for South American travel, where award travel can be difficult.
Bank of America has the Alaska Airlines card. This is a whole topic, but basically, just because a card is branded with a geographic region, that doesn’t mean that that’s the only place you can fly with their points. Airline partnerships usually mean that any points currency can fly you anywhere. Alaska, for instance, partners with American Airlines, so you can use Alaska miles on AA flights, which obviously don’t only go to Alaska. People seem to think that Alaska Airlines is OWNED by the state of Alaska. That’s not how commerce works, folks. I mean, Alaska Airlines is based in freaking Seattle. American Airlines’ revenue doesn’t go to the US Federal government either, in case you’re wondering, and American flies places other than America.
BofA also has a signature “miles-earning” card too, the BankAmericard Miles card. I don’t know much about it, but I think their program is similar to Barclaycard - each “mile” is one cent, and you get two miles per dollar.
Capital One has the highly promoted “Venture” card with Jennifer Garner in the ads. It earns two “miles” per dollar spent and has a lower annual fee, but the “miles” are worth one cent (most traditional frequent flier miles you can get more value out of), and I hear that restrictions apply that make them hard to travel with. That said, the Spark Miles for Business card from Capital One, with a similar deal, has good word-of-mouth as a business credit card.
THE MILES AND POINTS HOBBY
BEGINNER'S GUIDE TO BOOKING AIR TRAVEL LIKE A BANDIT