It's a good idea to ask here about the reception of your question, and this is certainly something to your credit.
On the form of the question
You should simplify your question and choose your approach, e.g.:
- Facts explained in context, statistics,
- Recount out of context, like in news,
- Morality, which is undefined and linked to personal beliefs.
But don't mix them as if they were equivalent. One can help you finding official reports of incidents in a given country without specially sharing your personal view on what is a safe airline.
There are no immoral conduct databases, but there are incident databases.
On the method you want to use
If you want to rely on press tendentious articles and arguable moral concepts for your safety, it's ok, but you don't expect others to follow you here, this is not on-topic.
Now if safety is actually the purpose of your post, and you want to use statistics to do some classification, you should think about the actual level of aircraft incidents and accidents, and how many times alcohol or sex have been endangering a passenger or crew life.
Read about statistics theory and what can be deducted from 100 incidents over many years, when 100,000 flights occur each day (assuming you have some luck, as so far you listed only 5 events).
There are common biases using statistics and one is misunderstanding the confidence interval notion. Statistics are valid only on large numbers of events.
Finally on the result you'll obtain with this method
Now let's look at your intention of helping your family by suggesting them how to choose their airline. It's all about reacting to isolated events.
The Deming funnel experiment is a very good demonstration of what not to do. The idea is you can position a funnel as you want over a surface, and your try to drop marbles using the funnel pipe into a specific location of the surface. How to increase the number of marbles reaching the point? Answer: Don't adjust the funnel location based on isolated events, wait for the events to be statistically meaningful. Watch:
What does that mean in your case? By reacting to isolated events, not statistically meaningful, you statistically increase your odds of flying what you consider an unsafe aircraft.
In some way, by trying to protect your traveling family, you (guided by the press articles) are actually shooting yourself in their feet, because of your approximate use of statistics.