The combination of transcranial magnetic stimulation and electroencephalography can be applied to probe effective connectivity. Neurons are excited by magnetic pulses, which produce transcranial magnetic stimulation-evoked potentials that can be monitored with electroencephalography. Effective connectivity refers to causal connections in the brain; it describes how different brain areas communicate with each other. Broca's area is crucial for all phases of speech processing and is located in the frontotemporal region of the cortex. Only a few studies have investigated this region using transcranial magnetic stimulation-electroencephalography because of the large cranial muscles that are located over these areas, resulting in large artifacts covering the transcranial magnetic stimulation-evoked potentials. However, it is shown that this obstacle can be overcome with new artifact-removal tools. We used minimum-norm estimation to locate the sources of the neuronal signals in electroencephalography data after stimulating the right-hemispheric homologue of Broca's area in three right-handed subjects; it was shown that the spreading of brain activity might be different for different individuals and that the brain activity spread fast to the contralateral hemisphere.