There have been plenty of stories as such. Of course, people donít hear about them as much since the majority of people donít even think about or know about female-on-male abuse in the first place. But there are men that get out of abusive relationships like this, and they do have a story to tell. The majority just doesnít get them because theyíre usually muted out over female-on-male abuse stories, which are apparently much more interesting/marketable.
Again, people who go through similar situations in life find it easier to relate to each other through said similar situations; this is part in parcel to the reasoning behind support groups: the people in these groups, having gone through the same thing the group is supporting, can relate to each other, and can depend on each other for information and inspiration, having gone through something similar themselves. If anyone, regardless of gender, goes through a terrifyingly abusive relationship and speak out about it, yet do nothing in the face of other abuse, regardless of gender or sex involved, is just crying sick to get attention, which doesnít make them much of a decent person (please note that the last part of this sentence is based on opinion, and doesnít infer that just because someone doesnít relate to others when they can or have the opportunity to necessitates their implied inferiority to others who choose otherwise).
For instance, if youíre implying that a woman believes a man deserves whatever they get, such as a woman in a recent study who cheers at a woman beating up a man in a public park, Iím implying that, if said woman was to find herself in an abusive relationship afterwards and still believes that all men in general get whatís coming to them, sheís not that great of a person after all.