No, we do not. For a good analogy, consider if the person you are could be described by a million little square check-boxes on an App. But every time you click one of these boxes, other boxes get checked, and other boxes that were checked get unchecked, and you can't tell why.
So, if you check the box for "Tall", you also get checks in "aggressive", "loner", "leader". If you check the box for "high intelligence", you also get the boxes for "superiority complex", "insubordinate", "social anxiety", "prone to brain cancer", and so on.
I'm not saying it would not be worth picking, particularly to eliminate some of the worst negatives that can happen; almost anything is better than birthing a child likely to die before they are twenty, or likely to be miserable and outcast all their lives, and some genetic diseases can do that.
But all the genes interact, and we haven't even got a complete list of what proteins they make, much less a remotely complete description of every biochemical process going on in our bodies. Even that checklist I described is a fantasy, we do know a few genes that seem to control certain traits, but we have no clue HOW they do that.
The genes that seem to be singular (like one for red hair) are celebrated, but very far from the norm. And having red hair may increase the chance for skin melanomas.
It will likely be many decades before we can sort this stuff out, and then, like I said, there will be 250 genes that can work in concert to make somebody highly intelligent, but every one of them has various negative side-effects on personality, empathy, sympathy, or even physical disabilities or short-comings or being prone to various diseases, that all come as part of the package.
Most traits that vary amongst us come from variants of genes (or variance in the number of times a gene sequence is repeated). It is very unlikely we can engineer a way to get the positive trait brought by some variant of a gene and not get the negative trait along with it. For example, light colored eyes are sensitive to bright light; dark colored eyes are not. If you find very light blue eyes (aka silver eyes) beautiful, they will be very sensitive to bright lights, perhaps to the point of pain.
Because the underlying variant is a physical thing in every cell and there is no decision power. The positive traits can simply come at the expense of the negative traits.