No, there is no source that lists total compensation for United Nations employees
Previous answers linked to United Nations payroll data. However, that data does not include total compensation, which is what the question asks for.
The U.S. Government Accountability Office performed an audit comparing the compensation of UN employees to US employees. One of their findings is that the UN body which monitors payroll only takes into account salaries - non-wage/salary benefits are excluded entirely from their analyses.
This makes it unlikely that this data is publicly available.
Most public sources will list salary, rather than total compensation.
Many state governments have publicly accessible salary data, similar to the Massachusetts Comptroller's data in the question. However, total compensation data is rarely available to the public.
Salary (or salary and wages) reflects income. It includes hourly wages, overtime wages, leave pay, salaries, and other kinds of payment. It also employees benefits that are paid from the employee's wages or salary. For example, someone may contribute a certain percentage of their paycheck to a retirement account. This would be included in salary and wages.
It does not include taxes or benefits paid by the employer.
Total compensation is an attempt to quantify the total value of pay and benefits to an employee. It includes everything in salary and wages, as well as benefits paid by the employer. For some employers, it may include less tangible benefits as well (such as access to an office daycare center). However, much of that is left to the employer's discretion when calculating.
Let's take a closer look at that data from Massachusett's Comptroller. The original data is here. It is composed of multiple elements: base pay, overtime pay, buyout, and other pay.
The MA Comptroller's Office has a glossary that explains what all of these things are. None of them include benefits. Travel benefits are not income for the employee (but reimbursements for their expenses) and are also not included in income.
What you are describing is not likely
It's unlikely that you will find the kind of data that you want because payroll doesn't work that way. Below I'll mention some specifics that are within the question:
Expenses: Expense reimbursements are not generally personal income. They are a business expense. The employee is being reimbursed because they paid for legitimate business expenses. This is not going to be included in income data, and probably won't be included in total compensation data either. When an employee is able to use the employer's assets for personal use (such as by using the company car for personal travel) this is a taxable fringe benefit and is included as compensation, but no salary or wages.
Overtime Pay: Salaried employees don't earn overtime. Even though they may work more than 40 hours in any given week, they aren't compensated for the additional hours. They are basically paid a set yearly rate. Overtime for hourly employees would be included in both salary and wages as well as total compensation data.
Bonuses: Government employees do not typically earn performance bonuses. The United Nations is not, strictly speaking, a government, but I did not see any mention of performance bonuses on their compensation website.
Benefits: Benefits may be paid by either the employer or the employee. Employee-paid benefits are generally a part of salary and wages. Employer-paid benefits are not, but would be included in total compensation. This is a great simplification because there are a lot of nuances to the IRS rules. However, outside the world of income and payroll taxes, this is how it is generally presented in salary data.