The material USb2 is a correlated, moderately heavy-electron compound within the uranium dipnictide (UX2) series. It is antiferromagnetic with a relatively high transition temperature TN=204K and a large U-U separation. While the uranium atoms in the lighter dipnictides are considered to be localized, those of USb2 exhibit hybridization and itineracy, promoting uncertainty as to the continuity of the magnetic order within the UX2. We have explored the evolution of the magnetic order by employing magnetotransport measurements as a function of pressure and temperature. We find that the TN in USb2 is enhanced, moving towards that of its smaller sibling UAs2. But, long before reaching a TN as high as UAs2, the antiferromagnetism of USb2 is abruptly destroyed in favor of another magnetic ground state. We identify this pressure-induced ground state as being ferromagnetic based on the appearance of a strong anomalous Hall effect in the transverse resistance in magnetic field. With pressure, this emergent ferromagnetic state is suppressed and ultimately destroyed in favor of a non-Fermi-liquid ground state.