Even if you don't burn, when your skin tans, it is actually because the sun is causing damage to your skin. This may not seem important to you if you're young and having a tan is a top priority for you.
However, skin cancer isn't only a worry for older people these days. There is now a high incidence of young people with melanoma, which is the most dangerous of skin cancers because it metastasizes so quickly and often proves fatal. My cousin died with melanoma, even after multiple surgeries and other treatment.
People with blue or green eyes are more at risk for melanoma, but anyone--even people of color--can get sun damage and skin cancer. Is having a tan worth that outcome?
I'm nearly 68 years old and never liked being out in the sun enough to have a suntan, yet I have sun damage simply because for many years (before I knew the danger of sun damage and began using sunblock daily) my skin was exposed to the dangerous rays of the sun while driving or the short time I was outdoors. I'm having a basal cell skin cancer removed from my skin in two weeks, and will likely need a skin graft. Basal cell is the least dangerous of the skin cancer types (if it doesn't grow too long), yet it can go deeply enough that removal can be disfiguring. Is a suntan worth a bad scar on your face?
Only you can answer the questions I've asked, but I hope you will take what I've written to heart. I cautioned younger family and friends about the dangers of suntanning (including tanning booths) for years, but mostly they didn't pay much attention until the sun damage began showing on their faces. After you can see it, the damage is done. You may not get cancer for years (or you may get it sooner rather than later, especially melanoma).
I realize this is a "preachy" answer, but I truly worry about the harm that suntanning can cause. I hope you will take my answer in the helpful spirit in which it is intended.