House of Commons leader Jacob Rees-Mogg, a strong Brexiteer, said a "compromise will inevitably be needed, something even the staunchest Leavers recognize, albeit unwillingly.
Johnson vowed to take his country out of the European Union on Oct. 31, with or without a deal.
The IFS economic research institute said that even a relatively benign no-deal Brexit would likely lead to borrowing approaching £100 billion or four percent of GDP.
Downing Street did not comment on the story and made no effort to deny or refute it in any way.
There was "no doubt" Johnson and the government accepted the need to comply and they intended to do so, the judge said in his ruling.
British Prime Minister Boris Johnson is determined to take his country out of the European Union at the end of this month.
Johnson said an alternative to a "compromise for both sides" -- which included no customs checks "at or near" the Northern Irish border was for Britain to leave without a deal.