If you have he degree, then you met the requirements for it. That is all most employers are concerned with, as far as I know. I would not include my GPA on a resume (and never have).
In a class that I had, the professor gave the students a copy of his daughter’s resume. On the resume, she put her GPA for her bachelor’s degree program. I assume the point of mentioning the GPA was as a way to impress potential employers. I think there may be a necessity to place your GPA on a resume and/or give a copy of your transcript, if asked as one way of distinguishing yourself from other applicants. How would this apply if you had a professor who was the kind of teacher who just stands at the front of the room and talks about the subject rather than breaking down in a way that the students could understand and that caused you to make less than a B or if you had a teacher who did not do a very good job teaching the subject material and gave work that was probably too advanced for that class level, causing the student to do work that was not at teacher’s standards and made less than a B? As for the four qualities, that would be a good post for any jobseeker regardless of the economic situation, so you should definitely do it.
GPA on a Resume? | Careers Done Write
Your GPA is calculated after every semester, including summer. When listing your GPA on a resume, you must go at least two digits to the right of the decimal (e.g. GPA: 3.12). When rounding your GPA to the hundredth, you may round up if the decimal is .5 or higher (e.g., if your GPA is 3.1275, then you may list your GPA as 3.13), but you must round down if the decimal is lower than .5 (e.g. if your GPA is 3.1444, you would list it as 3.14).