Yes it could, but don't hold your breath.
Forward sweep means that the aeroelastic forces will twist the wing at high lift into an increased angle of attack, so such a wing needs to be stiff in order to avoid divergence (PDF!). Also, aileron effectiveness is excellent, so a forward-swept configuration is a good choice for dogfighting.
Since backward sweep is mostly helpful at trans- and supersonic speed, swing wings were the right answer when very high top speeds (Mach 2+) needed to be combined with high loads at take-off and short field length requirements. When flying ever faster went out of fashion in the 1970s, the attractiveness of variable sweep disappeared.
Forward sweep helps both in air combat and in transsonic flight, so there is little advantage in a variable-sweep configuration with forward sweep. An aircraft optimised for air combat has little need to fly Mach 2+, so the moderate sweep angle is a good choice for most of its flight time. Also, the aeroelastic instability increases with sweep angle, so more than moderate forward sweep needs a very stiff and heavy wing.