One thing that all should agree is it is the "Lord's" table and not mine or yours. In 1 Cor. 11:20 Paul says that communion can be observed in such a way that it is no longer the "Lord's" Supper. As many of you might know, the Greek term translated "Lord's" in that text is only found one other time in Scripture (Rev. 1:10). The Greek term is "kuriakos" which was a very familiar political and religious term in that Day. Ceasar claimed to be the incarnation of the gods and yet a man - god/man. The term "kuriakos" was well known to refer to those things belonging to this god/man or the proper observance in regard religious observance of Ceasar as "Lord." He demanded that all citizens once a month go offer a pinch of incense at his local altar and say "Ceasar is Lord." It was called the "kuriakos" day or a day to be observed according to the "Lord's" (god/man's) instructions. Most likely, the Apostle John was on the isle of Patmos for refusing to observe Sunday in this manner. Instead, John, like Paul took this term that all knew had to do with the proper observance of Ceasar worship and applied it to Christ and the proper observance of His Supper and His day (Rev. 1:10; I Cor.11:20). The idea is that the Corinthians were not properly observing the Supper and their observances could not be recognized as the "Lord's" Supper (I Cor. 11:20). There are many things that could be discussed but this thread is dedicated to discussing whom has the Lord invited to His table? Is it open to all professed or recognized Christians? Is it open for only those who are like faith and order with Christ? Is it open only to those who are members of the church administering it?