Many religions such as Islam, sikhism, etc... believe in the divine decree i.e. everything we: do, say, think, feel and everything that happens around us like the weather, earth quakes, etc... is already predetermined. Is this also the case for judaism? I tried to seach the internet but got nothing.
According to some, this appears to be the case. Nachmanides was convinced that G-d was constantly involved in the world, from a falling leaf to the winter snow. He wrote that there were no laws of nature. He felt that there was such a thing called "hidden miracles." He writes:
“From [belief in] large perceptible miracles one [comes to believe] in hidden miracles, which are the very foundation of the entire Torah. A person has no share in the Torah of Moses our teacher until he believes that all that occurs is the result of miracles, not the laws of nature. … Everything happens by divine decree.”
Maimonides disagreed. He felt that the world works according to the laws of nature and that G-d is not involved in human affairs. He explains miracles as natural phenomena. Maimonides wrote:
”through the interference of divine providence that a certain leaf falls [from a tree], nor do I hold that when a certain spider catches a certain fly, that this is the direct result of a special decree and will of G-d in that moment… In all these cases the action is, according to my opinion, entirely due to chance, as taught by Aristotle… The prophets even express their surprise that G-d should take notice of man, who is too little and too unimportant to be worthy of the attention of the Creator…. Study this chapter as it ought to be studied; you will find in it all the fundamental principles of the law.”
In summary, there are two views. Nachmanides, who was a mystic felt that there are no laws of nature, everything happens by divine decree, whereas, Maimonides, who was a rationalist felt that the world generally works according to the laws of nature that G-d created.
 Nachmanides’ Commentary to Exodus 15:26
 See Guide, 3:17 and 18