Alec Baldwin and Demi Moore star in the upcoming film "Blind."The Ruderman Family Foundation, a leading organization advocating on behalf of&nbsp;disabled people, has come out against the forthcoming film &ldquo;Blind.&rdquo;&nbsp;The group accuses the movie&nbsp;of &ldquo;crip-face&rdquo;&nbsp;&mdash;&nbsp;akin to blackface &mdash;&nbsp;in its casting of the able-bodied Alec Baldwin as the blind lead.&nbsp;&ldquo;Alec Baldwin in &lsquo;Blind&rsquo;&nbsp;is just the latest example of treating disability as a costume,&rdquo;&nbsp;Jay Ruderman, the foundation&rsquo;s president, said in a statement.&nbsp;&ldquo;We no longer find it acceptable for white actors to portray black characters. Disability as a costume needs to also become universally unacceptable.&rdquo;&ldquo;Blind,&rdquo; which Vertical Entertainment will release July 14,&nbsp;stars Baldwin as&nbsp;a novelist who lost his wife and his sight in a car crash. Years later, he comes into contact with a&nbsp;married socialite, played by Demi Moore, who is forced to read to him as part of a plea bargain. The two begin a love affair forcing Moore&rsquo;s character to choose between the novelist and her husband.The trailer for the film "Blind," starring Alec Baldwin, Demi Moore and Dylan McDermott.Last July, the foundation released its&nbsp;Ruderman White Paper on Employment of Actors With Disabilities in Television. The study found that&nbsp;despite those with disabilities representing nearly 20% of the country&rsquo;s&nbsp;population, about&nbsp;95% of characters with disabilities on television are played by able-bodied actors.Months later, in November, the organization hosted its first Studio-Wide Roundtable on Disability Inclusion. At that event, Marlee Matlin, perhaps the most visible and acclaimed disabled actress, spoke about the need for Hollywood to give disabled actors a chance.&ldquo;There is something wrong with this picture,&rdquo; said Matlin, who 30 years ago won an Oscar for her leading role in &ldquo;Children of a Lesser God.&ldquo;&nbsp;&ldquo;We as an industry keep talking about diversity &mdash; we know we have a problem. But, sadly, when we start speaking about diversity, disability seems to be left out far too often.&rdquo;READ MORE:&nbsp;Marlee Matlin remains a champion for disabled actors, 30 years after winning her OscarDisabled actors and advocates plead to Hollywood: 'Give us a chance, please!'Why are we OK with disability drag in Hollywood?