Thanks for the poems and telling us a little bit about yourself. You haven't been writing for very long! I've been doing this for about 10 years, on and off, more of a reader for most of that time. I hope the information I've written below will be helpful to you as you advance as a writer. Don't get discouraged; art is art. And you know, this is just my opinion which might be in itself utter rubbish. I hope it helps, though.
They seem like pretty general ideas and, as the poster above mentioned, a little too direct. Try to mask the meaning of your words a bit, as to give the reader something to think about. The best poetry causes a reaction in other people, it doesn't just tell them what you think. Conversely, most of the poems don't give enough information to really discern what's going on. For either case, a reviewer of my work called this being "self-absorbed".
Are you any good? Yes. But I don't think the style you're using is fulfilling your potential. Also, as you said, you've only been doing this for a year. You've got a lot of expirience to gain and shoes to fill. Below is a consideration of each poem:
The Light seems like a collection of fluffy, almost theological thoughts, which don't generally have any meaning on their own. What is the light? We know what it represents, but not enough information is given as to what it is. We know you hold it as important, but how does the reader feel about it? I'm starting to encourage people to write longer-run poetry. Try expanding on thoughts through multiple paragraphs; follow a coherent thought or theme.
Dying World is an interesting topic, but it seems too matter of fact. You actually think the two groups you mention are wrong, because man can't be responsible for a star dying or some such. But the poem doesn't really talk about what you think. You must have more of an opinion: write about it. The structure doesn't feel right, there's no rhythmic flow. You don't have to just write line after line. For example, there could be a longer pause, a new paragraph, between lines three and four.
Alone is an interesting, dreamy piece, and I like the coverage of vowels and short words. It still doesn't seem to give much information on what you mean, or any chance for the reader to discern the exact nature of your meaning. I feel kind of frustrated by it. Where are you? Are you in some place that's special to you? With someone who makes you feel safe? A memory that gives you peace? Just the general feeling you have when alone?
The Soldier is quite a lot different from the others; its great to be modulating with different themes. I think it really needs to be expanded on visually. You seem to have a clear picture of what's going on, so try to describe that picture in more detail. You seem to be most concerned with the character dying. He is coming closer to me now is an interesting line. How? is his body flying at you? If you mean you're about to die too, wouldn't it be more apt to say that you're coming closer to him?
If you're painting your fear of death, or showing the futility of a soldier's life, I'd say you did quite well. The language in lines feels too colloquial and seems like I'm being described something too generally for a dying experience. Then I am hit. A bullet ripped through your body, put some imagery out on how that feels. Although, it seems like it might be your aim to illustrate the last few seconds of dying in a quasi-spiritual way.
I hope this commentary helps you. Keep on writing!