The script-driven imagery symptom provocation paradigm has been a standard and well-established symptom provocation paradigm in the PTSD literature (1). In our laboratory, PTSD subjects consistently report that listening to the 30-second trauma script serves as a "trigger" for an intense, vivid remembrance or flashback that begins during the script but continues well afterward. Of importance, the period to which the connectivity analyses pertain is the 30 seconds after the script reading has ended and subjects are engaged in recall of their traumatic memory. Thus, while the script may be a particular type of trigger, or eliciting stimulus, PTSD subjects consistently report that the traumatic script elicits an intrusive memory of the traumatic event that is quite typical for them, and it was the neural correlates of such typical memories that we assessed. Furthermore, our approach is consistent with the autobiographical memory literature, in which the recall of autobiographical memory is often examined by using specific techniques to elicit recall of past memories (2–4).