The American musician will unveil his new studio album on March 6 via Mute.
While Moby announced back in September that he was "going away for awhile," the singer-songwriter will soon return with "All Visible Objects."
The forthcoming album will mark his 16th studio effort, following 2018's "Everything Was Beautiful, and Nothing Hurt."
Details about the full-length are still scarce to this date, although the official tracklist mentions new songs like "Morningside," "Rise Up In Love" as well as a cover of Roxy Music's "My Only Love."
Ahead of the album release, Moby has unveiled the single "Power Is Taken," for which he collaborated with Dead Kennedys' drummer D. H. Peligro.
The synth-heavy song, in which Peligro claims that "Power is not shared, Power is taken," is a nod to Moby's longtime commitment to social justice and animal welfare.
In a statement, the pioneer DJ announced that proceeds from "All Visible Objects" will be donated to various charities.
Beneficiaries include environmentally focused organizations such as Brighter Green, the Rainforest Action Network, Extinction Rebellion, as well as animal welfare groups like Mercy for Animals, the Humane League and the International Anti-Poaching.
Since the release of 2018's "Everything Was Beautiful, and Nothing Hurt," Moby has been embroiled in several controversies.
Last May, the musician canceled his UK tour in support of his latest memoir, "Then It Fell Apart," after being called out by Natalie Portman for misrepresenting their past relationship in the book.
Moby claimed that he briefly dated the actress in 1999, although Portman denied in Harper's Bazaar having ever been involved with the influential DJ.
"I was surprised to hear that he characterized the very short time that I knew him as dating because my recollection is a much older man being creepy with me when I just had graduated high school. He said I was 20; I definitely wasn't. I was a teenager. I had just turned 18. There was no fact checking from him or his publisher -- it almost feels deliberate. That he used this story to sell his book was very disturbing to me," she explained at the time.
Moby later issued an apology on Instagram, in which he admitted it was "inconsiderate" to not reach out to Portman before publishing the memoir or "to not fully respect her reaction."
While waiting for Moby's new album, discover "Power Is Taken":