It may or may not have rings
Rings are generally caused by an orbiting body breaking apart, either due to gravitational forces (e.i. the body gets to close to the parent planet, and is torn apart by tidal forces), or due to an orbital collision.
Non of the factors you have specified make it impossible for rings to have formed. Rings are much more caused by what is orbiting the planet, rather than the parameters of the planet itself.
However the stability of the rings, and how long they are likely to survive are determined by many other parameters. You have mentioned solar distance, and it is likely that if the (hypothetical) body which broke apart to create the (hypothetical) rings was predominantly icy, then much of the ice may have sublimated away, leaving thin rings. If the originating body was rocky or metallic, then a well developed ring system may still persist for long timescales.
Another key factor in the stability of the rings is the presence of other satellites with compatible orbital resonances. To simplify, orbital bodies will tend to pull and push each other over eons until they occupy nice ratios of orbital period (e.g. with Jupiter, Io orbits roughly every 42 hours, Europa orbits about every 84 hours, and Ganymede orbits about every 168, creating a nice 1:2:4 ratio). The structure of rings would be expected to fit with orbital resonances of the planet's moons (for example, Saturn's rings have a large gap known as the Cassini Division, which matches a 2:1 resonance with Mimas). If new satellites were gained after the formation of the rings, they could disrupt them, and eventually lead to an altered ring structure, or even a dissolution of the rings. This would all depend on a great many factors, so there is no way to know.
Much of this is conjecture, as we are ultimately only able to observed the dynamics of ringed planets in our own solar system. It is possible that further effects (perhaps things like the Yarkovsky effect?) may be more important for gas giants which orbit close to their parent star. Given that we do not yet have the ability to image rings around exo-planets, I do not believe astronomers can currently say for certain if all aspects of ring dynamics are fully known.