Short answer: No.
Ignoring some of the obvious mistakes in your question (like confusing the units of current) and trying to take this seriously, the answer is no.
Longer answer: Still no.
You need to first define what it even means to be an AND gate in your context. What is a logic-0 in your case, or a logic-1? Concrete implementations of logic gates exist in the real world where actual voltages (currents) must be described if you are to ascribe any semantic meaning to a "1" or "0".
Traditionally these logic levels are defined as voltages ("5V logic" means, with some caveats, 5V = "1", and 0V = "0")
Logic AND looks like:
A | B | Y
0 | 0 | 0
0 | 1 | 0
1 | 0 | 0
1 | 1 | 1
If you take the collector (A) and base (B) as inputs you will need the emitter (Y), the output, to behave as described in the table and that is not the behavior of a Bipolar Junction Transistor (BJT). The name explains why. BJT means "a transistor created by two shared junctions". These junctions behave like diodes and therefore have a very non-linear forward voltage curve. This has the effect of locking the base and emitter into a relationship that allows at most only a very small voltage difference between them. So your output is not conditioned on your second input and therefore it cannot serve (alone) as a 2-input gate.
I don't understand this (even tho I did 2 years of EE in college). I
think the key thing I don't understand is why the relationship you
mentioned between the base and the emitter (very small voltage
difference between them) has the consequence of having the emitter
"not conditioned on your second input". Are you saying that if the
base is on, the emitter is on too, whether or not the collector has
This statement, again, doesn't really make any sense. What does "base being on" mean to you? "on" describes current flow in a two-port network -- that means, between two points. You're only describing one point, the emitter or the base.
If you apply a small positive voltage to the base (~0.7V for many parts; let's call this voltage "Vbe"), relative to the emitter, there will be current flow between the base and emitter. If you apply less than ~0.7V to Vbe, there will be almost no current flow between base and emitter. If you apply more than ~0.7V to Vbe, the part will burn up and no longer function as a transistor.
Notice something here? Absolutely no relationship to any current or voltage the depends on the collector. The base to emitter relationship is that of a diode -- a two terminal device.
This is reflected in the simplified model of the BJT when forward-biased: