An abundance of evidence points to a role for the presupplementary motor area (pre-SMA) in human language function. This study explores the pre-SMA resting state connectivity network and the nature of its connections to known language areas. We tested the hypothesis that by seeding the pre-SMA, one would be able to establish language laterality to known cortical and subcortical language areas. We analyzed resting state data from 30 right-handed healthy controls by performing a seed-based analysis using a manually drawn pre-SMA region of interest template. Time-course signals in the pre-SMA region of interest were averaged and cross-correlated to every voxel in the brain. Results show that the pre-SMA has significant left-lateralized functional connectivity to the pars opercularis within Broca’s area. Among cortical regions, pre-SMA functional connectivity is strongest to the pars opercularis. In addition, pre-SMA connectivity exists to other cortical language-association regions, including Wernicke’s Area, supramarginal gyri, angular gyri, and middle frontal gyri. Among subcortical areas, considerable left-lateralized functional connectivity occurs to the caudate and thalamus, whereas cerebellar subregions show right lateralization. The current study shows that the pre-SMA most strongly connects to the pars opercularis within Broca’s area and that cortical connections to language areas are left-lateralized among a sample of right-handed patients. We provide resting state functional MRI evidence that the functional connectivity of the pre-SMA is involved in semantic language processing and that this identification may be useful for establishing language laterality in preoperative neurosurgical planning.