One example of hadeeth that may be viewed as abrogating a verse, is this authentic hadeeth, narrated by Abu-Hurayra and reported by Muslim,
جاء رجل إلى رسول الله صلى الله عليه وسلم . فقال : يا رسول الله ! أرأيت إن جاء رجل يريد أخذ مالي ؟ قال " فلا تعطه مالك " قال : أرأيت إن قاتلني ؟ قال " قاتله " قال : أرأيت إن قتلني ؟ قال " فأنت شهيد " قال : أرأيت إن قتلته ؟ قال " هو في النار ".ـ
A man came to the Prophet (PBUH) and said to him, "See you if a man came wanting to take my money?" He said, "Don't give him your money!" He said, "What if he fought me?" He said, "Fight him!" He said, "What if he kills me?" He said, "Then you're a martyr." He said, "What if I killed him?" He said, "He's in Hell."
One may think that this hadeeth abrogates the prohibition of throwing oneself in a deadly situation,
The point of interest is whether a mugging situation is a deadly situation. It is clear from the hadeeth that it can be, so why did the Prophet (PBUH) advise the man to fight back? My humble answer to this is that the Prophet (PBUH) saw that the man is qualified to fight the mugger. Any armed fight such as that can result in the death of one of the fighters (or even both). In other words, it is a competent
fight. Verse 2:195 does not talk about competent fights; it talks about one-sided confrontations. In such fights, death is almost certain. It is, therefore, a prelude to suicide. That is why it is forbidden.
Hence, there is no need to claim abrogation. This was an academic discussion, since no one made such claim anyway, as far as I know