Like the previous posts have said, in the examples you've provided, is and has would probably not be considered synonymous, much less even equal in acceptability, by many speakers of more-or-less "standard" varieties of English. However there are certainly some predicates which are generally acceptable with either is or has as an auxiliary, albeit with a difference in interpretation. Consider:
The tree is fallen.
The tree has fallen.
My intuition is that is fallen focuses on the end state of having the characteristic of fallen, while has fallen focuses on the process involved in ending up at the state of being fallen. This alternation is quite limited, being acceptable with a handful of predicates. Apparently, it was quite prevalent in older varieties of English, though I can't really say much more than that with conviction.