That's a pretty good list for just starting out.
If you want to spend a little money, there are two size large Marmot Micas for sale on Gear Swap right now, here and here. Shave 9 ozs off right there.
If you ever think of retiring the the Vasques, look at these Inov-8 boots that weight half or less than what you're wearing now.
Do you need both pots? I do boil a bag type stuff(Mountain Home, I still need to graduate to Freezer Bag Cooking), so I only need one pot that holds 12oz of water. Same pot can then be used for tea, coffee, etc after eating.
Also, you could likely save some weight by making a new lid(s) for you pot(s) out of a pie tin as illustrated here. For my SP700, I used spare aluminum windscreen that I believe save at least .5oz.
Those are two great choices you're looking at. The Cape requires a trekking pole, and I don't see those on your list. I've kicked around the idea of a poncho tarp lately and decided for myself that it's more suited to situations where rain in unlikely, and when it happens, it is more and the hit-and-run thunderstorm variety than the lasts all day and night kind. Because if my shelter is my raingear, I'm stuck in my shelter until is stops raining. I have read on BPL that it is possible with practice to set up and take down the Cape while wearing, so if you are of the hike till dark and then eat and go to bed variety, it might work for you.
I don't have a Moment, but owning a Rainbow, I can highly recommend TT products generally.
If the tarp + bugnet combo appeals to you, look at Alpinlite Gear. A tarp and bugnet combo weighs 18.6 oz. Trekking poles again required.
First Aid Kit:
As Roger wrote, there isn't much you can put in your First Aid kit that would be reasonably helpful in the field and weigh more than 3oz or so. Myself, for instance, started out with medical gloves(why would I need these for self-administering?) a splint (duct tape along or tape + stick should be fine) and more band-aids and ointments than a single person could possibly use on a weekend or even week-long trip.
What's in that survial kit? I think of my whole pack as my survival kit.
What would you use a towel that you couldn't use a bandana or your shirt for?
Hand sanitizer weighs quite a bit as pointed out. Spending money again, go to BPL or Gossamer Gear and buy a 3 or 5 pack of .25 oz droppers. Good for Hand sanitizer, soap, DEET, baking soda for toothpaste, water purification chemicals and weigh .5 oz when filled.
Unless you really need the space, and you shouldn't based on that gear list, take the removeable lid off the Exos and save ~4 oz. If you don't use the stow-and-go trekking pole bungies, take those off and save another ~1oz. I can't recall if the Exos has a hydration pouch(I tried out an Exos at home before going with another pack.) but if it does, and you don't use it, cut that out and save a little more weight. Trim excess strap length, etc The Exos can easily be a 30-32 oz pack.
I'll add my voice to the chorus asking you to really think about why you bring it. If you really use it, bring it. But I brought a similar victronix along at first, with visions of all the scenarios where I'd need a multi-tool. But in the last two years, I've never needed anything more than a sharp blade to cut guyline, cut up some cheese, or make some wood shavings for a fire. 99.9% of trips I've never had to cut anything. So a straight razor or much smaller knike has always sufficed. But if you use the Victronix, you use it. Hike Your Own Hike.