I'm sure it cannot because I've never heard it suggested even on the pretty imaginative space flight communities on line. But the question is why, what makes it a bad idea.
Some orbital data I find on Wikipedia:
Altitude: ISS 220-435 km, HST 569 km, diff 134-349 km
Inclination: ISS 51.6 degrees, HST 28.5 degrees, diff 23.1 degrees
Could the energy of the higher altitude of HST together with its remaining rocket fuel be enough to dock with the ISS? Could the ISS be refueled enough to reach an orbit to meet HST half way or further?
AFAIK the HST has no conventional docking ability, it needs to be grabbed by a robotic arm. And ISS is the only thing which has that capability (the "Canadarm"), if even that is suitable for this purpose. Implementing such a contraption on Dragon or Cygnus or ATV or Soyuz would take longer than the HST can survive.
Would it be a meaningful investment to save the Hubble Space telescope any further? Or is it too aged to be used as an optical platform for upgraded instruments? And would its operations be hurt by joining orbits with the ISS?