GABA, the major inhibitory neurotransmitter in the brain, is synthesized from L-glutamate and packaged within a family of highly differentiated inhibitory interneurons. Individual GABA inhibitory interneurons in the frontal cortex can make terminal synaptic connections with more than 200 distinct pyramidal neurons, the principal output neuron. Moreover, the sites of these synaptic connections include shafts of dendritic spines, soma, dendritic branches, and initial axon segments. The phasic activity of GABAergic neurons regulate intermittent oscillations of assemblies of pyramidal cell neurons, which are critical for many higher cortical functions such as working memory. Potentially, there are several viable pharmacotherapeutic strategies for facilitating GABAergic neurotransmission. A major research question is whether tonically-administered, selective GABAergic therapeutic interventions can mimic and correct disruptions of the intermittent oscillatory activity of assemblies of cortical pyramidal cell neurons.