Like the other answers have pointed out, any collapsing matter forming a planet will always have some amount of angular momentum upon formation. I will add one thing - that it is possible for a planet to have zero rotation at a single point in their history.
There are two relevant cases:
- A planet rotates in the same direction as its revolution
- A planet rotates opposite its revolution
The first case is much more likely because the same rotating cloud of gas that forms the solar system forms the planet, so the local clump of matter that forms the planet should have the same direction of rotation as the whole. The universe, however, is not so consistent. Venus, in particular, rotates in the opposite direction of how the solar system is spinning as a whole.
The Earth will never be non-rotating, but Venus will if it lasts that long. Tidal locking wants to make the rotation the same angular frequency as the revolution. In the case of Earth, this will cause the planet's rotation to slow and asymptotically approach 1 rotation per year (in the year unit of the future), counter-clockwise looking down from the North Pole. It will never stop rotating in this transition.
From the same view, Venus rotates clockwise and is also slowing, but it also approaches the rotational speed of 1 rotation per year counter-clockwise just like Earth. That means that at some point in the future Venus will be not rotating. Technically, this only occurs at some infinitesimally small moment, but in reality the change is so gradual that it would have practically no rotation for 1,000s of years.
This discussion is, so far, academic because our solar system is probably a bad example. It is likely that the sun will flare up before the rotation of Venus comes to a standstill. After that, whatever's left of Venus may still exhibit this state sometime in the future. Other solar systems almost certainly host a planet with near zero rotation under normal circumstances right now. The rarity of those planets is up for discussion, but clearly, a planet rotating in the opposite direction of its rotation is a relatively normal occurrence.
So the answer to your question is basically yes. Planets that are transitioning from spin in one direction to another direction is a common occurrence, and the number that can be said to have "no rotation" only depends on how long you're willing to wait, or what tolerance you want to set.