KABUL (AFP) President Hamid Karzai will be sworn in on November 19 for another five years under the scrutiny of foreign leaders who Wednesday stepped up pressure on the Afghan leader to act against corruption. Karzai, 51, will be sworn in for his second five-year term at a ceremony attended by local and foreign dignitaries, Afghan officials said, capping more than two months of political crisis after a fraud-tainted election. An official in Karzais office told AFP on condition of anonymity that the President will likely announce his cabinet two weeks after the swearing-in. Karzais ties with the West have cooled over corruption and spiralling insecurity. He was declared the winner by election officials when his challenger, Abdullah Abdullah, abandoned a run-off this month. On Wednesday, the visiting Swedish Foreign Minister, whose country holds the rotating EU presidency, urged Karzai to make a strong commitment to reform, saying that the government credibility has bordered on disaster. The last few months have been not good. We have been bordering disaster in terms of credibility, Swedish Foreign Minister Carl Bildt told AFP in an interview during a visit to Kabul. We now need to restore credibility in the process, restore confidence internally and externally. That needs to be done and can be done. What we are first expecting is a strong reform statement by the President on his inauguration, followed by the formation of a government with competent ministers, Bildt said. Norways Foreign Minister Jonas Gahr Stoere, who also met Karzai on Wednesday, stressed that Oslo wanted to see results on democratic reform in Afghanistan. A major emphasis now has to be put on the quality, the competence and dedication of the Afghan government that will be formed, he told reporters. Karzai has also faced widespread criticism for his alliances with warlords and his vice-president, Mohammad Qasim Fahim, is widely accused of rights abuses. In a recent US television interview, Karzai dismissed allegations made against top officials, including his brother Wali, who is widely accused of involvement in the opium trade. Karzais former challenger, Abdullah, welcomed the increased US pressure on Karzai. Its good that they are pushing for reforms. Its good that they are calling for anti-corruption policies. These are the calls of the people of Afghanistan, Abdullah said on the BBCs HARDtalk programme. Asked whether he would join Karzai in government, the ex-foreign minister reiterated his refusal but said he will promote ideas for change perhaps in form of loyal opposition, and thats in the best interests of the country. The Nato-led International Security Assistance Force (Isaf), meanwhile, said Wednesday military divers have found the body of a US soldier who went missing in Afghanistan last week, The body was found Tuesday. Afghan and international forces are still searching for another soldier who went missing at the same time, an ISAF statement said. The paratroopers from the 4th Brigade Combat Team, 82nd Airborne Division, disappeared on November 4 while trying to recover air-dropped supplies from a river. Brigadier General Eric Tremblay, an ISAF spokesman, told reporters the second soldier was believed to have drowned and the force was hopeful of recovering his body too.