Password hashes are, in and of themselves, not part of FIPS 140-2.
To try to answer anyway, that depends - do you just need to use FIPS 140-2 algorithms? For hashing, that's SHA-1 and the SHA-2 family. For a random number generator, FIPS 140-2 doesn't apply - those are in completely separate NIST special publications.
RFC2898DeriveBytes is PBKDF2-HMAC-SHA-1; there are also nonvalidated C# example of PBKDF2-HMAC-SHA-256/384/512 by @JimmiTh at my GitHub collection, if you'd like to use those as well.
If you actually need to use FIPS 140-2 validated solutions, first you need to know what level validation you need (level 1, 2, 3 or 4), and then you need to find solutions that were validated by NIST at that level.
In both cases, you need to dive into precisely what "password hashing" means in the context of FIPS 140-2, since "password hashing" itself isn't part of FIPS 140-2. Get legal or regulatory advice on exactly how you're allowed to use the algorithms FIPS 140-2 details; PBKDF2-HMAC-SHA-xxx is probably allowed, but make certain.
It's possible that your organization's interpretation of the letter of whatever regulations are pointing them at FIPS 140-2 contradicts normal best practices. Once you're referring to any national government's standards, you need to know much more about the requirements.