In the Supernatural episode "Nightmare", while one of the Special Children Max is physically abused by his dad and uncle, his step-mother just stands and watches. When Max calls her out on this, she's just indifferent about it. However, she may have regretted it in the end, because she starts breaking down for losing her family (Max killed his dad and uncle with his powers, then shot himself).
Death from Family Guy, on not wanting to carry on the family business.
"Dad started yelling 'I have no son! I have no son!' and mom... mom just stood there".
In A Child Called "It", Pelzer talks about how his brothers and father never offered any help to get him out of the situation he was in with his horrible mother. Eventually, his father couldn't take the stress of knowing what was happening anymore and simply left. Despite clear warning signs, no one at the schools helped either for many years.
In a bollywood movie, Patiala House, the father forbids his son from playing cricket for England while the mother looks on.
In Harry Potter, Snape's father abused him, but his mother didn't do anything to stop it- Your Mileage May Vary on whether this was because she was depressed, afraid, or just didn't love him.
Terri Windling's The Armless Maiden: And Other Tales for Childhood's Survivors is a collection of short stories about child abuse, as framed through fairy tales. There are several examples, including a story about her own younger brother who was too small to prevent her abuse and had Repressed Memories of it.
V for Vendetta: in Valerie's story, as she reveals her homosexuality to her parents, her dad rambles and her mom "said nothing".
In Fruits Basket, Yuki's brother Ayame turns away as their mother slaps Yuki and yells at him.
In Burn Notice, Michael's mother was pretty much this way in relation to his father abusing them, and it doesn't help that early on, she's deeply in denial about how bad Michael's father was.
Five hats means that five tropers think it is ready to publish.
You are saying that you think this draft is ready to be published. That means the description is not ambiguous,
it doesn't duplicate an existing trope, there are at least three examples, and the title makes sense.
Is that what you meant to do?
You are saying this draft has a ready-to-publish hat it does not deserve and you are taking it back.