Crossing Borders is Menchú's 1998 sequel to her autobiography I, Rigoberta Menchú: An Indian Woman in Guatemala. In it she details her continuing work and struggles after receiving the Nobel Peace Prize in 1992.
Rigoberta Menchú Tum: Champion of Human Rights is a biography of Menchú appropriate for secondary-school readers.
Guatemalan Women Speak, is a collection of translated statements from ladino and Indian women on a broad range of topics including ''Earning a Living,'' ''Being Indian,'' and ''Fighting Back.’’
Rigoberta Menchú and the Story of All Poor Guatemalans, by David Stoll, is decried by supporters of Menchú as a conservative attack on Menchú's purpose in telling her story, and praised by others as an enlightening analysis of inconsistencies in Menchú's story.
Teaching and Testimony: Rigoberta Menchú and the North American Classroom, a collection of essays written by college professors and teachers about the use of I, Rigoberta Menchú: An Indian Woman in Guatemala in their classroom, offering a comprehensive analysis of historical context, literary form, and critical theory.
Kaffir Boy: The True Story of a Black Youth's Coming of Age in Apartheid South Africa is a powerful autobiography of a young man confronting the horrors of discrimination, abject poverty, and police terrorizing, and, against all odds, becoming a tennis player who eventually wins a scholarship to an American university.