Orcs have low-light vision, some may have darkvision
Movies are not the authoritative source on what the various Tolkien races can do, Tolkien is. If you are playing The One Ring, then the rule books / source books may be more relevant to you than the original source in Tolkien.
To sum this up: Only some kinds of orcs are likely able to see or operate in total darkness. All of them should be fine at starlit night conditions, as should be elves.
For The One Ring, the he Lake-Town Sourcebook states that Hobgoblins can see perfectly well in total darkness. From Tolkien's works and statements this is not unambigously resolvable.
Elves do have superior vision and low-light vision, enabling them to see in starlight. For example, Legolas kills a fell beast with a single shot across the Anduin river at night, with no moonlight to aid his shot. Elves also first appeared in the world before sun and moon were made, when only stars existed, so they must be capable of seeing in starlight. But they do not appear to have darkvison.
The next question is about the origin of orcs. Tolkien offers multiple different theories, the most common one, given in the Silmarillion (p.40) is that they are perverted elves, which could indicate they have at least the vision abilities of elves.
Quendi who came into the hands of Melkor, (...) in prison, and by slow arts of cruelty were corrupted and enslaved; and thus did Melkor breed the hideous race of the Orcs in envy and mockery of the Elves (Silmarillion)
This would mean that orcs have low-light vision, but no darkvision, in general. On the vision ability of Orcs the following passage confirms that orcs at least have low-light vision that allows them to see well in starlight, similar to elves, but that they need starlight:
It was dark, but not too dark for the night-eyes of Orcs, and in the star-glimmer they must have offered their cunning foes some mark (LotR Book 2, Ch. 9)
Orc and goblin are just different words for fundamentally the same race, maybe referring to slightly different variants, with goblin referring to the subraces at home under the Misty Mountains:
"Orc is not an English word. It occurs in one or two places but is usually translated goblin (or hobgoblin for the larger kinds)." (The Hobbit, Preface)
The sword "Orcrist" also means "Goblin-Cleaver", and in Lord of The Rings, the Uruk-Hai orcs are described as "goblin-soldiers of greater stature", when first introduced. The folloiwng is said about the goblins of the Misty Mountains:
It was deep, deep, dark, such as only goblins that have taken to living in the heart of the mountains can see through. (The Hobbit, Ch. 4)
the dwarves had gone on again, a long, long, way on into the dark tunnels of the goblins' realm. When the goblins discovered that, they put out their torches and (...) chose out their very quickest runners with the sharpest ears and eyes. These ran forward, as swift as weasels in the dark (ibid.)
So it seems that at least the goblins of the Misty Mountains have adapted to the dark to an extent where some of them can see in utter darkness.
Dwarves cannot see in the dark. There is a scene in the hobbit that states even hobbits have better vision (Bilbo being a hobbit, and Thorin, a dwarf).
"Bilbo kneeling on the brink and peering forward cried: "There is a boat against the far bank! Now why couldn't it have been this side!"
"How far away do you think it is?" asked Thorin, for by now they knew Bilbo had the sharpest eyes among them. (The Hobbit)
However, Dwaves still may be better able to tolerate darkness and operate in darkness, when they travel through the mines of Moria:
Gimli aided Gandalf very little, except by his stout courage. At least he was not, as were most of the others, troubled by the mere darkness in itself. (LotR, Book II, Ch. 4).
Trolls and Spiders
I have no quotes on troll or spider vision specifically.
Given that trolls turn to stone in sunlight, it would seem reasonable they also have at least low-light vision.
Spiders in LotR may be indirect descendants of Ungolianth, representing darkness. Shelob cannot stand the bright light of Frodo and lives in lightless tunnels. Even normal spiders can have pretty good low light-vision.