If you mean, has someone found footprints on top of the water in the Sea of Galilee, or Egyptian recording of the death of all firstborn, the answer is no. But the Bible covers a pretty massive range. Accepting Biblical chronology, you’ve got almost 4,000 years from (say) Noah to Paul. There is reasonable independent evidence of the existence of many Biblical characters, especially from the later period (say 800 BC on.)
Assuming that outside evidence (not eyewitness testimony of biased writers) is what you’re looking for, there is some. While there is no outside evidence of the existence of Jesus (like tax lists, lists of executed criminals, letter from governor to emperor about pesky rabble-rouser, drivers license, etc), some events do jive with events of Roman history.
Several of the kings of Judah are mentioned in carvings in Babylonia, Egypt, Persia, etc. The later the events, the more likely there is a matching up with Roman, or Greek, or Persian documentation. This may partly be because we have so much Roman, Greek, and Persian documentation, and so little (comparatively) Philistine or Edomite, so don’t leap to any conclusions from the lack of evidence.
There is a carving that mentions the “House of David” which is commonly presumed to imply the existence of that Biblical hero.
We have several battles in the Bible that are well documented on the other side. The most well documented are from the reign of King Sennacherib of Assyria. The two accounts are very similar. Broadly, the Assyrians laid seige to Jerusalem in 701 BC, sent a delegation demanding surrender, were paid a tribute, and then left, and the city was spared. The Bible says the Assyrian army was decimated overnight by divine hand (perhaps implying a plague), while the Assyrian account says they left victoriously on account of the high tribute. Both versions could indeed be true;
the Assyrian documentation, after all, is a record of the greatness of the King, and certainly would not record massive deaths of soldiers. All writers of history perceive from a biased vantage point, and far more so the ancient writers. I mean, you’re carving a great stele in honor of the king, how long would you have a career if you carved anything that anyone could interpret as critical of that king?
There is sometimes difficulty or dispute about which king is meant by which Hebrew name – translation from languages with different alphabets is always tricky. Heck, think of our own day and Khaddafi or Qadafi, for instance, spelled so many different ways. How would an historian of the future know they all meant the same person?
The identification of Ahasuerus and his palace in Shushan is fairly clear with Xerxes I and his winter palace in Susa (which has been excavated.) Some of the events described coincide with recorded Persian history and some do not – in the third year of his reign, Xerxes gave a great feast according to the Book of Esther, and invited many generals and governors to Susa to discuss invading Greece, according to Persian history. Those two events could well be the same.
So, the question is still a hot topic for archaeological investigations.