A "graphics card" has nothing at all to do with colour calibration, that is simply the chipset that sends a signal to the monitor/panel.
The term "Graphics card" is only really applicable to full size computers, where it is removable.
On 99% of LAPTOPS the graphics processor (GPU) is hard soldered to the motherboard, so you get what you get, there is no swapping. Sometimes there is a choice (basic or on-processor) or "Discrete" which means a separate graphics processor, but these will still be non-interchangeable.
The only reason you would choose an uprated graphics processor is for graphically intensive work such as gaming, 3D rendering or heavy photo work (if the software supports GPU acceleration) - DISPLAYING photos does not require an uprated graphics processor, and it has no effect on colour rendition.
Colour rendition/accuracy is a combined result of your computer's colour calibration, and your monitor's capabilities.
So to answer your question - No, all laptops can already allow this, but additional equipment is required.
Why? - Because your graphics card / GPU / computer cant SEE your screen:
What you need is a calibration device such as a Spyder or Huey - These stick on your screen, the software displays various colours to its sensor(s), and creates a colour profile for your computer in order that your screen will display the colours as intended.
And then there is printer profiling... but i'd best not go there!!