By BRIANNA BROWN, Associated Press SAN FRANCISCO (AP) Blind people have been voting for decades, but there’s still no way to get them to cast their ballot for the Academy Awards.
So what is it that they really care about?
The answer, according to a new study, is music.
And the results are fascinating.
A blind voter who didn’t know any songs at all might be a little disappointed, but that’s not the point.
They are listening to music because they care about it, said Jonathan LeBlanc, the lead author of the study and a music scholar at the University of California at Santa Barbara.
It’s not that they don’t care about their favorite artists, but they care more about the songs they’re hearing.
The study, conducted by a research team of LeBlans’ team and other scientists, found that the most important factors in the voting decisions of blind voters were how long they listened to music, their interest in the subject matter, and their gender.
The researchers also noted that music has become increasingly important in Hollywood and the pop music world in general.
In a new book called “Song of the Blind,” LeBlances team argues that the public has become so accustomed to hearing music that blind people have little or no choice in it.
In fact, they are the least likely to listen to music on the radio.
Music has become a more important part of American culture over the last 50 years, the authors wrote.
It seems the way people are getting their information about music, and the ways in which music is consumed, has changed so much over the past 50 years that it’s become virtually impossible to know what music is going to be important in your life.
The book is a collaboration between LeBlanches, music historian Dr. Mark R. Linn, and social psychologist Daniel A. Smith.
It examines how music is being consumed, in the U.S. and worldwide, and how the world is changing.
Lyrics and lyrics that are popular with people in the United States tend to be more likely to be heard, the researchers said.
That’s partly because people have a greater need to be informed about music in their lives than people in other parts of the world, the study found.
The authors note that this is not a new phenomenon.
People have long known that music is a powerful tool for understanding the world around them, and for many years, blind people were a vocal minority.
For decades, blind Americans have been asked to write in an essay about their experience with music.
But their stories rarely make it into books, and it’s not clear if the books are any better or worse than the movies.
LeBlac and Linn’s study is one of several recent studies that have found that musical content is being read in ways that are contrary to what blind people already knew.
But it is a new research challenge.
It focuses on the experience of a large group of people in a large urban area in the Los Angeles region, a place where people of all ages and backgrounds come together in groups of up to 10.
“The more that you understand the experience, the more you understand why it’s happening,” Leblanc said.
And when the researchers looked at the results of blind people who had listened to songs from different artists, the results were even more striking.
The song that was most popular among blind people was the Beatles’ “The End of the Line,” a song that has been widely praised as one of the best rock songs ever written.
And this wasn’t a one-off, Leblanche said.
It was a trend.
“There are lots of studies that show this,” he said.
“People of all stripes are listening, and they’re listening to songs by people who have been around a long time.
And it’s interesting to see the parallels.”
The study was published in the journal Music Perception and Composition.
The full paper can be read at the end of this article.
The next step for the study is to get blind people to participate in a similar study, said LeBlanche.
But for now, the question remains, who cares about the Oscars?
LeBlan’s team is still in the early stages of their study.
Leblanches’ team plans to have a second group of blind participants who have a different preference, but who have similar interests, and who are more likely than blind people in general to be listening to the songs.
“This is a really exciting project,” said Leblans.
“I’m really excited about the future of music and music education.”
LeBlanes and his colleagues say that they think blind people are really interested in hearing music because it makes them feel alive.
But there are still many questions about how people are listening.
Lina Li, an associate professor at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, is the lead investigator on the study.
Li and her colleagues found that people with a disability often prefer listening to a song, even if it’s just for