You bring up all valid points. Thanks for giving me the opportunity to clarify the ideas I am trying to convey, as they relate to them.
I agree with you regarding the subjectivity of the conclusions I arrive at. They are valid only for those who highly value, or want in their lives, certain experiences and who highly dislike or want to avoid certain (opposite) experiences. The more perfection is desired in the quality of one's life experience, the more relevant this discussion becomes to that person.
I'm talking to people who highly desire or value: Peace in their lives, justice for all, freedom to self determine one's life experiences, good physical health and emotional well-being, respect from others, and perfect happiness in their lives. These people also very much dislike the following: violence, discord, injustice, to be enslaved or be controlled by something other than themselves, to be sick or get injured, emotional pain, despair, frustration, disappointment, heart break; being disrespected, being bullied, abused, ridiculed, etc; and they very much dislike feeling unhappy for any reason.
Most people fit in the description above. But what I wrote is not for most people. Most people don't want perfect anything. The reason is that most people want the good without wanting to give up the bad. I mean, for example, they want respect from others, but they want to be able to disrespect others. They want to be free, but they want to control others. They want what is good for them at the cost of producing what is bad for others. This is a transgression of justice. It is a theory of mine that the whole of our reality is a transgression of justice. All of it summed up together adds up to injustice. My original post gives a hint (which may not be easy to discern) as of why people have negative experiences in their lives. It is not (it was never) my intention to judge anybody or suggest they are morally inferior. I'm the same as everybody else, in a way. I am trying to change though, and I'm trying to help others that may need the help I can provide (which I realize is minuscule).
OK, to answer your questions,
First question: What is it in the same context, you are doing to stop "the nature of life" from causing suffering?
--To stop life from causing further damage to living beings I am taking 3 steps:
1. I am refraining from bringing new living beings into the world (I don't have children, I don't buy pets)
2. I share with everybody I can my points of view, so they can also take the steps they want to take, if any.
3. When I have completed my work here (Of helping others as much as I can. I don't know when that will be) I will do the actual "rejecting" of my own life, which will, of course, be to leave behind my physical body to then deal with my consciousness or soul, if any remains after the destruction of my body.
To the relate my above answer to the example of the psychopathic parents I gave you previously, step 1 would be like hiding my children from my parents, so my children could not be harmed. Step 2 would be like warning my neighbors and everybody else I could about the dangers they are facing. Step 3 would be like leaving the house; getting away from the source of the harm.
Next question: How does rejecting it achieve this?
-- pretty obvious from my previous answer. Of course, I only have control over me. I will put a stop to the suffering which I feel and that which is caused by me to others. Each person is responsible for his or herself. No more, no less.
Next question: If you are not doing anything to stop the suffering life causes then aren't you by your own logic, guilty of it?
-- Yes, I'm guilty of it, with the mitigating factors of steps 1 and 2 which I am taking. It is incredibly hard to take step 3. It is absolutely, logically, correct that somebody with the values I hold reject life in the way I describe because life offers too much of what I don't want and not enough of what I do, leading to much frustration and unhappiness; yet, I can just feel how much psychological resistance my rational side gets from my emotional side: fear, regrets, uncertainty, etc. For me. it will be and act of valor and courage; certainly not one of cowardliness.
Last question: So I wonder does "rejecting life" have any utility?
-- For me, It is obvious that I will never achieve or experience the values I hold most dear without rejecting life. I want perfection, but there is nothing but imperfection here. Not having to deal with the experiences I don't want to deal with is a big PLUS. Also, being in the world comes at a cost. In economics it is called OPPORTUNITY COST. If I'm here, I'm not somewhere else. That somewhere else could be holding what I so much desire.
I take the liberty of including below 2 links. One is to a Word document that contain my actual goodbye letter (suicide note) to my family and friends (again, not ready to give it to them yet, but I do want to share it with the world). It expands on the subjects we are discussing here. It is lengthy, so I made it into a recording (50 minute audio file), so it's easy for people to listen, maybe while commuting. Again, Thank you.
I've had to break up the URL addresses in 4 parts each, to get this website to display the whole addresses. Each starts with "https" and ends in "sharing". You will have to put them back together in order to access the files.