I think it depends what you call kata. In its traditional sense, solo movements that CAN replicate fighting, Aikido, Aiki-Jujutsu, Judo and Jujutsu have no solo forms per say. They do have 2 man forms that could be considered kata. Most all the Karate or striking arts I have found have some form/kata/hyung in their curriculum. It seems that most grappling do not have solo kata. This doesn not take into consideration eccletic styles that may have included both. I know of Kempo Jujutsu styles that have both forms and Grappling. I think locking and grappling may not lend itself to forms, yet, Torite Jutsu is a good example of the locking, throwing arts of kata. We study a Eagle Claw Chin Na system that is a 2 man form. This is kata in my eyes, however others may see it more like Ippons. Ippons however in my mind can be kata as well, just short versions. But then I see and group of movements as kata. In Kempo, I see techniques like 5 swords and dance of death as forms, string 3 or 4 techniques together and I think you have kata.
Another style I study that has no kata is Sambo, Russia's version of Brazillian Jujutsu, and San Jitsu also only has 1 form in it that resembles traditonal kata.