I dont believe so. The only engine GM ever made that was like that was in the old Saturn L300s with the 3.0L and if I remember right it was a DOHC engine. I think those are the only ones that are possible to be interference engines.
They were GM, and the 3.0L with a timing belt was used in more than just that car, but also the Saturn Vue, Cadillac Catera/Opel Omega (and a lot of other Euro-market GM vehicles), Cadillac CTS as a bored 3.2L variety for the first model year, etc.
Otherwise, all North American GM engines use a lifetime (essentially...I've known people to go hundreds of thousands of miles and never touch it) timing chain except for the--again, Euro sourced and unique--Saturn/Opel Astra with a timing belt 1.8L 4-cyl.
The timing chain is always something that often mystifies Honda, Toyota, Nissan, etc., etc. past owners who are used to their timing belt/water pump change at a certain mileage interval. A timing chain breaking, especially on a GM vehicle engine, is so far out of the ordinary, that it's rarely even thought of. It can happen, yes, but if anything and only after many, many, many miles would the chain even start to wear at all.
That's not entirely true. I don't know about other brands, but I'm 99% sure my Nissan Sentra had a timing chain, not a belt.
I don't think that an engine had to be DOHC to be an interference motor either, but I guess I don't know that for sure. I know a lot of older engines were non-interference and I believe more & more newer engines are interference type engines.
What happens is if the timing chain/belt breaks or malfunctions, your valves either do or don't have enough room, when not timed properly, to clear the valves. If there isn't enough room then serious damage can occur when the parts knock into each other. Newer engines often have less clearance because space is reduced for increased power & efficiency, though not all newer engines are interference type motors. This really is more of an issue with timing belt applications as they're more likely to fail, but it's something I always like to know anyway. With a non-interference timing chain motor I'll let it go until there is a problem with the chain as there isn't a worry for damage. If it is an interference engine with a timing chain, I will be much more diligent in checking the chain at certain service intervals to be sure there isn't a problem.
edit: Isn't this a DOHC VVT engine anyway? Further review shows Nissan has indeed switched back to timing chains. Toyota is a mix, and I didn't see anything about Honda.