Recent progress in the development of a compact, portable, explosively-driven high power microwave source is presented. The envelope to which the system must fit has a 15 cm diameter, which means each sub-system fits within this dimension, with an optimized overall length. The system includes an autonomous prime energy source, which provides the initial energy for a two-stage, flux-trapping helical flux compression generator (FCG). Typical output from the FCG is several kilojoules into a 3 H inductor. The amplified energy from the generator, after pulse conditioning, is used to drive a virtual cathode oscillator (vircator). Recorded voltages at the vircator with this arrangement were greater than 200 kV in experiments, where radiated output powers of greater than 100 MW have been measured. Voltages of at least 300 kV, with an electrical output power of 4 GW or greater, were generated by the FCG driven pulsed power source into a water resistor load with an impedance similar to the operating impedance of the vircator. A description of each component of the compact microwave source will be given, along with waveforms from tests performed with the components independent of the rest of the system. Data from experiments with the fully integrated microwave system will be shown, and analysis will be offered to detail the performance of the system in its present state.