Contracts don't have a private key, so they can't sign anything with it. In fact, contract addresses don't have anything to do with public/private key cryptography. Contract addresses are the hash of the address that created them + the transaction count of the address that created them. If you know an address, you can compute the hashes of all the contracts it can create, before it actually creates them on the blockchain.
You also shouldn't store a private key inside a contract, because it would be publicly visible in the blockchain and anyone could fake the signatures.
So, you can't sign anything with a contract in the cryptographic sense.
However, you could probably accomplish what you want by storing the hash of the data in your contract. For example:
pragma solidity ^0.4.17;
mapping(bytes32 => bool) public signedDataHashes;
function signData(bytes dataToSign) private
signedDataHashes[sha256(dataToSign)] = true;
function isDataSigned(bytes data) public view returns (bool)
Now you can call
signData(...) to 'sign' something with your contract, from the Solidity code of your contract. And to verify that some piece of data has been signed you can call