Blacklist -- A blacklist tells you not to publish in listed journals. Blacklists are problematic, and we do not offer one.
Whitelist -- Tell you it's OK to publish in included journals. They meet someone's minimum criteria. The Library has Cabell's Journalytics and our article databases can be used as whitelists: If Web of Science, if EBSCO, if ProQuest include a journal, then it's reasonably well screened. The MEDLINE component of PubMed is useful also. Maybe the best source is the Dimensions database's Journal List filter, which allows you to screen journals using the Norwegian or Australian (ERA) approved lists.
Predatory journals -- Want your money, fail to do useful peer review, and could possibly damage your reputation. Not all journals that have been called predatory deserve the label.
But these concepts do not really help much in finding a journal to publish in. Ask your librarian to help, if you need it.
Where to publish? Where not to publish?
Additional repositories and social networks for (more) open access
See also Peter Suber's How to make your own work open access.
This chart gives a rough idea of what publishers allow. Check the specific journal.
Embargo periods, as of early 2018. Expect variation among journals of the same publisher.
You can use these in addition to Sherpa Romeo.
What is it? Variations. Not necessarily the best measure for most early career researchers.
An h-index of 5 means 5 articles (items) cited at least 5 times
Alternative that might be useful -- Do it yourself analysis
Track one by one who is citing you. Google Scholar, Web of Science, and other sources. Scopus too, in PlumX (in APPsearch). (This is a task that a grad assistant could do, but I can do some for you also, if you're not in a hurry.)
Altmetric donut, PlumX (APPsearch), and other services, but fairly easy to search among components (Facebook, Twitter, news, etc.) you care about most. One measure you will also see is downloads.