As already posted: it is not possible.
First of all, there is no such thing as 'force install'. There is nothing to install, and even if there was something to install there is no 'forcing' it.
Installation can have different meanings but these two are the ones relevant to your question:
Installation meaning installing a Mac OS X package using OS X's installer. This is a package containing the files to be installed and instructions for the installer system so it knows where to put what, and how to do it.
Installation meaning getting a driver for a piece of hardware loaded in to the kernel. OS X works by using so called kernel extensions (.kext files, or officially, 'packages' because that is what they are) to add functionality to the kernel. A driver is such an addition, and the functionality being the ability to drive a piece of hardware.
Both cases are very operating system bound. This means that you cannot 'install' something without matching points 1 and 2. While you could technically skip point 1 by manually using the 'kextload' program to load a file as a kernel extension you would not be able to match point 2: only kernel extensions can be loaded in to the kernel. Kernel extensions have to match the ABI and API of the kernel. Those two acronyms (feel free the look them up, their full name and meaning are not relevant to the answer) are comparable to matching electrical outlets to electrical plugs. They are interfaces.
If you were to try to mix and match binary files (because that is what kernel extensions, modules and drivers are) it would not work because they are not compatible with the kernel and in some cases the processor that needs to execute the code. This compatibility with the kernel is where we arrive at the ABI and API part: those interfaces are like gas, water and electrical connections. Let's say Windows is gas, Linux is electricity and OS X is water. If you were to try and plug in a Linux electrical plug in to OS X's water faucet, you will not get anything to work. Water doesn't flow trough an electrical plug, and an electrical plug doesn't get any electricity from water.
If you were to try to load a linux driver (which is called a kernel module) in to the OS X kernel, by using kextload from a command line on OS X, it would simply tell you that it doesn't know what to do with the file you supplied. There is no forcing there, it simply cannot do anything with that file, just like you cannot force a light bulb to work from your water tap at home.
As for your problem: what are you trying to achieve? If you have a problem with your wireless connection, the problem is usually with the network or the environment. If you are missing certain features such as different frequencies or newer wireless protocols, you could try to simply install a better supported card. There are lists on the internet of natively supported wireless cards that will work just fine. Intel is not one of them.
I hope this helps you and makes things as clear as possible.