You seem to list the fatal accident numbers in the correct descending order, while leaving out a number for commercial flying.
"General Aviation (learning or as a passenger in a Cessna and the like)"
General aviation covers much more than your simplfied comment as noted in the FAA link you provided for a 2017 Nall Report covering data from 2015, while only addressing "The accident rate for GA non-commercial fixed-wing aircraft".
According to the Nall Report
"To put these numbers in context, we must look back even farther: In 1950, the
total accident rate was 46.68 per 100,000 flight hours; the fatal accident rate
was 5.17 per 100,000 hours flown. Fast forward to today: The accident and fatal
accident rates have plunged to an estimated 5.32 and 0.84 per 100,000 hours,
respectively. Clearly, we’ve come a long way in aviation safety"
so I feel pretty safe flying my plane around. Won't catch me jumping off a cliff or similar in a gliding suit, or out of a perfectly good airplane tho :)
General Aviation in the Nall report includes:
o Piston single-engine
• Piston multiengine
• Turboprop single-engine
• Turboprop multiengine
• Light Sport
It does not include:
o FAR Part 121 airline operations
• Military operations
• Fixed-wing aircraft weighing more than 12,500 pounds
• Weight-shift control aircraft
• Powered parachutes
• Unmanned aerial systems (UAS, or “drones”)