SciDev.Net has published a practical guide about reporting on international aid and development that offers tips on this type of reporting, particularly in the scientific field. Among other things, it encourages journalists to go beyond announcements and follow up on results. It also suggests that journalists ask who is involved, not just who benefits, and other tough questions. Read the practical guide here: https://www.scidev.net/global/journalism/practical-guide/how-to-report-on-foreign-aid-for-science.html 
Seed diversity and seed banks
Seeds are an important topic for farmers. Seeds grow into the food that farmers harvest and that we all eat. Farmers have long understood that seed diversity is important to food security: by planting a variety of seeds, at least some will produce food, no matter what. But over the last 100 years, global seed diversity has declined significantly.
Learn more about seed diversity from USC Canada, a Canadian non-profit: https://www.usc-canada.org/the-issues/seed-diversity 
Community seed banks are a useful tool and solution to help farmers diversify the seeds they use and the crops they plant. They can also be useful sources of information about seed and plant management.
However, a successful community seed bank requires active community engagement as well as strong technical expertise related to seed management, varietal selection, and climate change. This handbook from Bioversity International provides insights on how to effectively develop and run your own community seed banks.
The handbook contains three booklets, available in both English and French. Each booklet focuses on experiences from different community seed banks in Africa, Asia, and Latin America.
Booklet 1 – Establishing a Community Seed bank
Booklet 2 – Technical Issues
Booklet 3 – Management, networking, policies, and a final checklist
You can also consult this blog for more information: https://www.bioversityinternational.org/news/detail/how-to-develop-and-manage-your-own-community-seedbank/