I understand how you believe that morality is subjective, and that all my examples demonstrate your point that morality is subjective. Here's an example that demonstrates your point of view:I'm sorry, but all of your examples demonstrate my point. That an action is practical, wise, sensible, and so on does not and can never entail that it is morally right to do it. Moral rightness and wrongness are not properties of things and actions. If they were, we could never argue about the moral rightness and wrongness of a thing or action. And the fact that we do shows that morality is subjective.
the ancient church of Overstead was built in the 12th century when church attendance was mandatory for all and it was only an immoral person or a sick person who stayed away from the weekly service. The village of Overstead was sort of changeless through the centuries and it was a shock when a group of farm labourers refused to go to the services because the Squire, the yeomen farmers, and the church authority refused to pay them a decent living wage.
I hope that we can agree that everyones' judgements are always processed by the cognitive part of their brain-minds, and that this principle applies to the Overstead establishment and also to the dissident labourers.
The famous Tolpuddle Martyrs were severely punished by the establishment who retained their moral opinion. The Martyrs made their own moral position clear and it holds good to this day.
I side with the labourers in this historic dispute. With hindsight I see that the balance of power was changing so that the labourers took the risk. Morality is based upon power which is the objective element in judgements . So although we can abstract morality from judgements the source of both the practical and the moral elements is power.