One of the women, identified as DSD, was the first of Worboys' victims to make a complaint to police in 2003.
She told ITV News that she felt guilty; if police had believed her, no more women would have been sexually assaulted.
Two women who were seriously sexually assaulted by London cabbie John Worboys have won their bid to get compensation from the Metropolitan Police.
Mr Justice Green ruled at London's High Court that the Met was liable to the women for failures in its investigation and damages will now be assessed.
Between 2002 and 2008, Worboys, who was jailed for life in 2009, carried out more than 100 rapes and sexual assaults using alcohol and drugs to stupefy his victims.
Two of Worboys' victims - known as DSD and NBV - both wanted declarations that the Met had acted incompatibly with their rights under Articles 3 and 8 of the Human Rights Act - which relate to inhuman treatment and right to privacy - and damages.
DSD - the first of Worboys' victims to make a complaint to the Met in 2003 - alleges that she suffered a depressive disorder as a result of her treatment by officers during the 2003 investigation, claiming that officers believed she had lied.
NBV - who was attacked in 2007 - claims she suffered serious distress, anxiety, guilt and an exacerbation of post traumatic disorder and depression as a result of her treatment by officers.
After the attack on NBV, Worboys was arrested but released and went on to attack a further 29 women before being re-arrested in February 2008 and prosecuted.
51 year old London cab driver John Worboys was jailed indefinitely in 2009 for 19 charges of drugging and sexually assaulting 12 women, in one case raping his victim.
Two women who were seriously sexually assaulted by London cabbie John Worboys have won a victory at the High Court in their bid to get compensation from the Metropolitan Police.
Victims of the sex attacker John Worboys have a lost a High Court case to get damages from the company that insured his taxi. The 'black cab rapist', as he was nicknamed, was jailed in 2009 after being found guilty of drugging and sexually assaulting women.
Ten women had taken Inceptum Insurance Company Limited to court, arguing that it should pay them damages as the attacks occurred in his insured cab. But Mr Justice Silber ruled that the attacks did not fall under the insurance as detailed in the 1988 Road Traffic Act.