Only you can determine if it is a good move. If you're a professional the cost should be factored into the business decisions and expensed/written off as appropriate. If you're an amateur where you're using discretionary funds then it's an easier choice.
You certainly won't get much money from a kit lens and they are very plentiful. But there are people out there who would buy it. So I think you shouldn't consider how much money you get from that lens in the decision to get a new one. If you're going to update, I would recommend first looking at the Nikon 55-300. It is an inexpensive way of getting to 300mm with good quality. Or go with the 70-300 VR which has a better reputation than the lenses you mentioned and the 55-300.
Of course, these are the lower-cost options. But the difference between 200 and 300 isn't always as big as you think. If you're looking into birding/wildlife or such then you'll get a lot more out of learning how to approach your subjects better and being closer than simply having a longer lens.