Vita Nuova got Inferno, but not Plan 9. Plan 9 had been open source since before that happened, and VN are certainly experts with it, and have offered service/training/consulting support based on that, but don't own it.
1) I believe the answer is "no". It mostly has been "no", at least. There have been a few experiments here, but nothing really stuck.
2) Aside from what's in the Inferno distribution itself, which was largely closed-source for the time Lucent had it and is now open, the answer is mostly "no" here, too.
2.1) The firewall was Inferno based, but was from a separate group inside Lucent, and I don't believe that code made it outside. Possibly I'm wrong on that part, but, honestly, I don't think you'd want it. Inferno has changed a bit since it was implemented, networking certainly has, and... from memory, I think it involved some weird Java web interface? It's been a little while.
2.2) The PIX was not based on Inferno (I also don't think it was based on Plan 9, but they used Plan 9 as the development environment). The PIX was intel-based, and I suspect the reference in the link you cited was mostly the stock 386 port (maybe some additional drivers).
The PIX was developed mostly by Brantley Coile, who's now making storage systems which are (still, I hope!) based on Plan 9; see Coraid.