Another is this site,
which looks at Anti-Semitism in the United Nations.
Emergency Special Sessions of the United Nations General Assembly are rare. No such session has ever been convened with respect to the Chinese occupation of Tibet, the Indonesian occupation of East Timor, the Syrian occupation of Lebanon, the slaughters in Rwanda, the disappearances in Zaire or the horrors of Bosnia. In fact, during the last 15 years they have been called only to condemn Israel.
The Jewish Virtual Library would have one believe that the UN Emergency Special Sessions have been convened for the sole purpose of condemning Israel while ignoring all the other oppressors and aggressors in the world. Indeed, it has poor ol' McG believing that these sessions are particularly "anti-Semitic." This, however, is not the case. Also, four of these sessions weren't even convened by the Security Council, but by individual member states like Qatar and Zimbabwe.
It's true what the Jewish Virtual Library says about there being no UN Emergency Special Sessions concerning the Chinese occupation of Tibet, the Indonesian occupation of East Timor, the Syrian occupation of Lebanon, the slaughters in Rwanda, the disappearances in Zaire or the horrors of Bosnia. And it's true that during the last fifteen years since that page on the Jewish Virtual Library was written, which was 1998, UN Emergency Special Sessions were called only to condemn Israel. The UN's own webpage concerning its Emergency Special Sessions
shows that all of two
special sessions were called in the fifteen years since the page on the Jewish Virtual Library had been written, the ninth and tenth sessions. The tenth session convened in August of 2004 by Qatar concerned the construction of the separation barrier being built by Israel around the Occupied Palestinian Territories. The ninth was convened in February of 82, and concerned Israel's occupation of Syrian Golan Heights.
Before that the eight session convened in September of 1981 by Zimbabwe, and condemned South Africa's occupation of Nambia.
The seventh session convened in September of 1982 by Senegal condemned the massacre of Palestinian and other civilians in Beirut during the Lebanon Civil War without naming a perpetrator.
The sixth session convened in January of 1980, didn't condemn but "strongly deplored" the recent armed intervention in Afghanistan without naming a perpetrator.
The fifth session convened in September of 1967 by the USSR also didn't condemn, but did deplore Israel's failure to implement General Assembly resolution 2253, which called upon Israel "to rescind all measures already taken and to desist forthwith from taking action which would alter the status of Jerusalem" during the Six Day War.
The fourth session convened in September of 1960, and concerned the so called "Congo Crisis", didn't condemn or deplore anything or anyone, but did request the Secretary-General to continue to take vigorous action in accordance with the terms of the UN Security Council resolutions 143, 145 and 146 which basically called for the formation and deployment of a peace keeping force there.
The third session convened in August of 1958 also didn't condemn or deplore, but did "call upon all State Members of the United Nations to act strictly in accordance with the principles of mutual respect for each others territorial integrity and sovereignty,of non-aggression, of strict non-interference in each other's internal affairs, and of equal and mutual benefit, and to ensure that their conduct by word and deed conforms to these principles, and requested the Secretary-General to make arrangements "with the governments concerned" to facilitate the early withdrawal of their troops from Lebanon and Jordan. This session obliquely referred to the US' deployment of troops in those two countries in that year.
The second session convened in November of 1956 concerned Hungary, the Revolution of 1956, and the Soviet suppression thereof. I don't know whether there was condemnation or deploration since the link to the PDF file in the UN webpage didn't work.
The first session also convened in November of 1956 concerned Britain, France and Israel's invasion of Egypt in that year. It also neither condemned or deplored, but did request that a UN force be set up to secure and supervise the cessation of hostilities in accordance with the terms of resolution 997.