Check out used Audioquest Sidewinder or Copperhead cables. Should find ones in your price range.
What speakers are you using? The power handling spec doesn't help much. Check out the impedance and sensitivity specs. Problem there is that manufacturers measurement of impedance is an average and sensitivity are not always accurate. A low impedance, particularly in the bass region creates the greatest demand on amplifier power.
At that price point, it’s a “just pick one of ‘em” exercise....BUT.....keep an eye on the RCA connectors ..... that’s what counts.
far too many of them in the budget IC price point strata are just crap build with cheap-as-you-find inferior materials and made even worse by crap construction soldering ( especially without proper high-end solder) , with result that audio performance is degraded and the RCA connectors won’t grip well either.
the MOGAMI, CANARE, BELDEN AND BLUE JEANS cohorts (among others) will all chime in as to there faves.
This one is quite good for the discount price.
I had used his digital cables as IC to good effect.
About the connectors used in Blue Jeans LC-1, I have several pair and they grip well and are well made. They are also not soldered but are pressure crimped which is superior:
"The Connectors: Taversoe Crimp RCA Plugs
Connectors are a critical part of any audio cable, because if the cable isn’t well-joined to the connectors, or if the connectors don’t make firm electrical contact with the jacks, it doesn’t much matter how good the cable is. Our LC-1 cables are terminated with the Taversoe RCA plug, a high-quality RCA plug with an all-metal body and shell specifically designed for the perfect dimensions for use with LC-1. Its all-metal body, crimped tightly to the shield braid, completes the shielding assembly from cable end to cable end, to ensure that the cables do not become an entry point for noise. These plugs are gold-plated on all jack-contact surfaces, and employ a set of leaf-spring style grippers on the outer RCA ring which apply just the right amount of force to the jack to grip it firmly without overtightening."