No, only planets that look promising. At this distance, it's hard to tell. The distance from its star might be right for liquid water to exist, but we don't know if there IS any. Are there oceans and what's in them? Dunno! Perhaps if we could more clearly do an analysis of what gases are in its atmosphere which you CAN do at a distance, that would help. But does it have a magnetic field? That's important on Earth to keep cosmic rays and solar particles out, but at this distance it's impossible to measure.
If there is oxygen in the atmosphere, that would hit the jackpot. Oxygen reacts with so much that if there is free oxygen in the atmosphere, something must be continually making it, and the only thing we know that does that is plants. They breathe in carbon dioxide and breathe out oxygen, opposite to animals, so on Earth, we gotta have plants or we can't breathe!
The only ultimate answer is to be able to go there. Isaac Asimov wrote a short story called "Sucker Bait" in which a team goes to investigate a planet and find out why the previous expedition there all died. It looked great, there looked nothing wrong with it, and the problem was only solved by a member of the crew who looked at an analysis of elements on the planet. He remembered from an old book on poisons that beryllium is poisonous and made the connection that the high amount of beryllium on the planet made it impossible for Earth life to survive there. Obviously the planet's own life survived because it evolved there and can tolerate beryllium.
So what kind of life? There could be life not like ours but we don't know what conditions it needs.