Are sulfonyl-carboxylates stable in water?

This time I am interested in a specific type of acid anhydride, sulfonyl-carboxylates, i.e. compounds with the following molecular structure:

where $\ce{R2}$ can be an organic substituents or hydrogen atoms. $\ce{R1}$ can be an organic substituent only.

In addition to the procedures described by Ian Fang, these mixed anhydrides (with $\ce{R_1, R_2 \ne H}$) have been used to prepare symmetric anhydrides of carboxylic acid in solid state reactions. If that's interesting to anyone, I can look up the reference.
No, it hydrolyzes easily to a carboxylic acid ($\ce{R2COOH}$) and a sulfonic acid ($\ce{R1SO3H}$). $\ce{R1}$ should not be a hydrogen atom by the way.