Torrents rely heavily on the SHA-1 hash function: torrents are split into equally sized pieces and each piece's SHA-1 hash is kept in the info section of the torrent, which itself is identified and hence protected by its SHA-1 hash.
SHA-1 is showing signs of weakening. For example, early this year, an attack was published that allows a large organisation like a state actor or corporation, or a wealthy individual, to produce two different blocks of data with the same SHA-1 hash. This is not quite the same thing as finding a collision for an existing block of data though, and mainly for this reason the attack could only be practically used against the hashes of the pieces for now and even then it wouldn't be possible to take over an third-party torrent, you'd have to produce your own. For now. It could be that a full collision attack isn't far off. Every year the chance that someone secretly has a full attack of SHA-1 increases.
To leverage the current attack, a torrent could be produced that serves benevolent content to most people, getting flagged as ‘trusted’ on torrent indexing sites, but a targeted individual might be tricked into downloading a malicious piece of data, like a virus.
The authors of the attack also published a way to harden SHA-1 though. The idea is to detect likely SHA-1 collisions and modify them in such a way that the different blocks of data get a different hash again. Technically this hardened SHA-1 is different from SHA-1, but since as far as we know no full attack of SHA-1 exists yet, for now non-malicious files will in all likelihood have the same hardened and regular SHA-1 hash so software relying on SHA-1 will keep working and only malicious files will have different hashes. But this fix will only help if software uses it and so far the most popular software library for torrenting hasn't fixed its implementation.
Currently, work is being done on a second version of the BitTorrent specification, which will use the more secure SHA-256 hash function. This version is currently in its drafting stage though and has been for a decade. Until it's done and version 1 gets deprecated, this doesn't help anyone.
It's hard to overemphasize how weak SHA-1 is getting. And the published attacks against SHA-1 don't tell the whole story. Despite years of intensive study of SHA-1's predecessor, an attack against it completely unknown to the public did surface in the wild. So the answer is probably YES.