Let me just explain the statement of the result which alluded to by abx and proved by Beauville. Let $A$ be an abelian variety over $\mathbb{C}$, and let $\operatorname{CH}^*(A)$ be the Chow ring of cycles with rational coefficients modulo rational equivalence.

Beauville considers eigenspaces for the action of pulling back by multiplication by $n$ of $\operatorname{CH}^*(A)$ defined as follows

$$\operatorname{CH}^p_s(A):= \{x\in \operatorname{CH}^p(A) | n^*_Ax = n^{2p-s}x \text{ for all }n\in \mathbb{Z}\}.$$

The Chow ring of $A$ completely decomposes into these eigenspaces. (I believe that conjecturally this decomposition is a splitting of the Bloch-Beilinson filtration, but I couldn't define the latter filtration for you.)

The first observation that can be made is if $D
\in \operatorname{CH}^1(A)$ is topologically trivial (i.e. if
$D$ is in $\operatorname{Pic}^0(A)$), then $D\in \operatorname{CH}^1_1(A)$. This is because pulling back by multiplication by $n$ induces multiplication by $n$ on $\operatorname{Pic}^0(A)$.

Second, if we choose $H$ to be a symmetric ample divisor (i.e. choose $H$ to be invariant under $\pm 1$), then $H\in \operatorname{CH}^1_0(A)$, this should follow from the theorem of the square.

Now we state Beauville's result.

**Proposition 5.5. (Beauville)** If $H$ is a symmetric ample divisor on $A$, then the multiplication map
$$
-\times H^{g-p}\colon \operatorname{CH}^p_s(A) \rightarrow \operatorname{CH}^q_s(A)
$$
is injective for $p+q\le g+s$ and surjective for $p+q \ge g+s$. In particular it is bijective for $p+q=g+s$.

In our situation, we have $D^k \in CH^k_k(A)$. Thus the map of interest is
$$
-\times H^{g-k} \colon \operatorname{CH}^k_k(A) \rightarrow \operatorname{CH}^g_k(A).
$$
Thus we have $p+q=g+s$ in the proposition and therefore the map is an isomorphism, which answers the question.

If $H$ is not symmetric, then one can write $H=H^{sym}+\epsilon$ where $H^{sym}$ is a symmetric ample divisor and $\epsilon\in \operatorname{Pic}^0(A)$. Then the proposition applied to $(H^{sym})^k$ answers the question after the observation that all the terms in the expansion of $(H^{sym}+\epsilon)^{g-k}$ are in distinct eigenspaces in $\operatorname{CH}^{g-k}(A)$.