you certainly could list all of those degrees if they are relevant to the work you are doing – keep reading for the caveat, though. I take it the BSMT is Bachelors of Science in Medical Technology? and BSN is a Bachelors in Nursing? If you’re in a pharma or medical company, then those degrees are definitely relevant. As I’ve said before, however, it is unusual to list Bachelors degrees. My preference would be to put the MBA only. The presumption is you have a Bachelors degree when you list a Masters degree. My other suggestion is to look at what other people in the company do – there often is a standard format for listing credentials. If others list their Bachelors degrees, then list yours. Otherwise, default to only listing your MBA.
Good luck, Julie
There were similar developments in many other continental European universities, and at least until reforms in the early 21st century many European countries (. Belgium, Spain, and the Scandinavian countries) had in all faculties triple degree structures of bachelor (or candidate) − licentiate − doctor as opposed to bachelor − master − doctor; the meaning of the different degrees varied a lot from country to country however. To this day this is also still the case for the pontifical degrees in theology and canon law: for instance, in Sacred theology the degrees are Bachelor of Sacred Theology (STB), Licentiate of Sacred Theology (STL), and Doctor of Sacred Theology (STD), and in Canon law : Bachelor of Canon Law (JCB), Licentiate of Canon Law (JCL), and Doctor of Canon Law (JCD).