Hang on in there Filip! I know it feels like a terrible prison right now, and emotionally it is, but things could be worse.
Not knowing your family I don't know what the best reaction would be.
I can tell you what happened in my house. It was five years ago now. My husband and self were still going to meetings, our oldest children were 15 and 16 years old. One day my fifteen year old son said, when I asked him to get up and go to the meeting with us "No'! He said 'I'm not going any more. If you want to go, you go, I'm not stopping you! His sister said the same.
We were bloody angry, even outraged. It wasn't even just a case of not wanting to go to the meetings and possibly dying at Armageddon but they were disobedient!
I'm going to be totally honest with you here! So brace yourself. This is not to our credit. My husband and son got into a pushing match and not far off a punch up. Things were very very hard for quite a few months in our house.
Gradually his decision, he did explain to us that he though it was all crap by the way, but his and his sister decisions set my husband off thinking. A year or so later he also decided not to go and associate any more and finally myself.
You see, at your age there's two ways you can go. Stick it out until you're old enough to make your stand or, at the young age of 15, when you're still protected by the law and society, and you can't be evicted, you can, in a mild a manner as possible I'd recommend, stand your ground. It may be very rough. Your parents may even react as badly as my husband and myself did, being very angry.
Myself, I wish I'd know the truth about 'the troof', when I was your age. I admire your spirit. But I think whatever choice you make, to stand your ground now or make your stand later, you have to be ready for repurcussions and unpleasantnesses to follow.
Remember, you're not baptised. That's a big plus in your favour!
I never thought that I'd recommend someone read the Watchtower again but if you have a look at the latest one Feb 1st 2005 and page 28 you'll find that there's an interesting story about a young man called Eric. May I say you don't have to go back to 'the troof' like Eric does at the end but it seems to show that parents should be patient with children who do not want the truth.
Also, if you reject the truth now, but are a well behaved son otherwise you will not be asked to leave home.
If you reject the truth at 18 you may be forced to leave.
Perhaps, if you can take the consequences and can brace yourself for them, you should stand your ground in a kind a manner as possible, now.
Think about it.