That's the aptly titled The Moment of Truth, Milli Vanilli's barely known second album. It was recorded prior to the lip-syncing scandal, and the album cover was supposed to have the two guys most of us knew as Milli and Vanilli on it. Obviously, that couldn't happen after that fateful night in Connecticut when the CD skipped, so the "band" was rechristened "The Real Milli Vanilli," and that photo was taken.
Have another look, because when will you see it again after today?
But here's the thing ... that's not "Milli Vanilli" either. Or at least the three people that most eyes would immediately be drawn to when looking at that photo aren't. The guys who actually sang those terrible songs are on the left and right, trying their best to not be forced out of the photo completely. In the middle we have "vocalist" Gina Mohammed, who is probably fourth but possibly third from the left. Next to her, somewhere, is Ray Horton. My best guess is that he's the one dressed like the guy who eventually killed himself. According to Wikipedia, someone named "Icy Bro" is also pictured. Assuming he's some kind of rapper and not just a super-duper douche, which is the only other direction you can take a name like that, early 1990s rap laws dictate that he must be the guy with the "high-top fade."
So how did this new version of Milli Vanilli go over with the public? So well that they eventually tried releasing the album again under a different band name after realizing that the name Milli Vanilli was going to move about as many units as a post-balcony-dangle Vanilla Ice. The second time around, they added an additional track called "Ding Dong" and changed the name to the somehow more embarrassing Try 'N' B, because all of that was bound to help.
It didn't, though, which is probably why you had next to no idea that any of these things happened. For you, the Milli Vanilli story probably ended in 1990, after one fraudulent album, just as it should have. And that's why this greatest hits collection has absolutely no reason to exist.