Rainbows4me gave some good advice. Don't make an issue of it now. Assuming you went to a decent school ... both types of programs adequately prepare RN's for an entry-level nursing position and that is where you are in your career right now. That is why beginner-level RN's usually make the same pay regardless of the type of degree they have.
However, in a few years time, you may want to move on to other types of nursing positions -- and some of those positions may require a BSN or higher nursing degree. A lot of positions either require a BSN (or higher) or at least the employer prefers to hire someone with a BSN. It's not only management positions, but it's also a lot of clinical positions in which the nurse must work independently, evaluate the current literature on her own, work as an equal member of a multi-disciplinary team, etc. Examples of clinical positions for which a BSN or higher are often required/prefered include things like infection control specialist, discharge planner, continuity of care coordinator, patient education, wound specialist, pain specialist, ostomy care, etc.
As health care becomes increasinly complex and the need for nurses to work in multi-disciplinary teams as equals becomes greater, more and more of the "special" roles require a higher level of education than the minimum -- and the general "liberal arts" portion of most BSN programs becomes increasingly relevant.
So ... as a new, beginner-level nurse don't worry about the similarities/differences between your nursing education and that of your colleagues. Just do the best job you can to become a good nurse at the entry level. As you become ready to advance in your career after a couple of years, know that you have the broader general education that a BSN provides that will help you move on to a variety of options less available to those that don't have that education.