In theory: yes
As soon as you have two distinct groups, you will have two different, discrete energy differences. If you manage to irradiate at exactly the correct wavelength, only one of the two will be excited.
In practice: possibly, but it depends
Two diazo groups are still rather similar. You will either need a beam that has a good wavelength focus or you will have to make their wavelengths sufficiently different.
By the way, note that both your average IR spectrum and your average UV/Vis spectrum show this property. At a specific wavelength, exactly one vibration (IR) or electron (UV/Vis) will be excited. With sufficient resolution, you should be able to excite the different nitro group vibrations separately. If this applies to one light wavelength band, it will work in others, too.