Unfortunately I'd have to say no. DHCP management tools really were created for server management on a network. While such tools can manage user system permissions, they were never intented as a policy enforcement point for user access; identity management services like a Web access manager (WAM) and federation protocols like SAML are the technologies I'd stear you toward.
WAMs manage real-time access to applications and services in a local security domain, and federations manage real-time access to applications and services in a remote security domain. Even if you somehow were able to use DHCP to manage user account permissions, it's probably not the best use of this technology.
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