Ñāṇa wrote:That is a fallacious conclusion. An arahant has indeed eradicated suffering and is thereby not subject to another womb birth.
What you say is not in the least related to the fact that an arahath has eradicated suffering in the here and now. He has eradicated suffering by eliminating the mind's latent tendency to measure as "I be". While I do not dispute the "no future womb birth" possibility I am not blind to the elaborate psychological reference in the sutta.
BlueLotus wrote:Like I said previously, if you're not concerned with continued birth and death in saṃsāra then there are more reasonable paths to follow than the path of renunciation.
Like I said previously, this is just your opinion over and over again. Which is fine. Just don't think this is the only way there is. There are monastics who have renunciated domestic lay lives without holding your view on after-life rebirths. Actually I would do too if it wasn't for a severely disabled dependent.
BlueLotus wrote:the denial of the next world also renders the Buddha's teachings on kamma untenable as well, because not all results of actions have corresponding consequences in this life.
My understanding of kamma is not that "all results of actions have corresponding consequences" nor have I seen such notions explicit in suttas.