I suggest you journey to your local library and start using databases of scholarly journals like JSTOR and Project Muse.
There are countless articles, but here’s a part of a review of book analyzing the influences Zoroastrianism had on Judaism:
Hardly less absorbing than the central chapters on Iran and Anatolia is ch. 11 - on Zoroastrian contributions to Judaism, Christianity, and Roman Egypt. Jewish communities were close neighbours of the Iranians in Achaemenid times and later, not only in Iran, Babylonia, and Palestine, but also at Sardis, and indeed Hypaipa (391), besides no doubt elsewhere. Among doctrines possibly acquired by Judaism from Zoroastrianism may have been beliefs in a Day of Resurrection, and in a hierarchy of angels (405). Even the designation ‘Pharisees’ has been taken as ‘Persianisers’, while the demon Asmodeus in Tobit derives his name from the Avestan Aesma daeva, the ‘Demon of Wrath’.
Author(s): A. D. H. Bivar
A History of Zoroastrianism. 3: Zoroastrianism under Macedonian and Roman Rule, 1991, by M.
Boyce;F. Grenet;R. Beck
Source: The Journal of Roman Studies, Vol. 82 (1992), pg. 267
Published by: Society for the Promotion of Roman Studies
I found this article by inputting the words ‘Christianity,’ ‘Zoroastrianism,’ and ‘afterlife.’ There are countless others like it.
However, the view that Christian views (don’t know about Jewish) on the afterlife were influenced by Zoroastrianism may represent an outdated claim from the 19th century school of religion, Religionsgeschichtliche Schule:
He argues against the Religionsgeschichtliche Schule that Jewish and Christian views were not derived from Persian Zoroastrianism. He argues, mainly from the visions of heaven in the Acts of St Perpetua, that Christian views of the resurrection of the body were largely developed in response to the persecutions, ‘since it raised the question what would happen to the martyrs after their violent deaths’. He suggests that parallels to Christian doctrines in Zoroastrianism and mystery religions arose under the influence of Christianity, rather than the other way around.
Author(s): Wolf Liebeschuetz
The Rise and Fall of the Afterlife. The 1995 Read-Tuckwell Lecture at the University of
Bristol by J. N. Bremmer
Source: The Journal of Roman Studies, Vol. 94 (2004), p. 208
This book may be worth obtaining just to see how the Jewish view developed…