One man was arrested for attacking two homeless people who, according to a judge, demonstrated a "depressing lack of awareness".
The two victims slept in the streets of Whitefriargate, Hull, as Jake Mann (29) stood and filmed another man making a pitching jump into her tent on November 30 last year.
The prosecutors told how a man who had traveled from his house in Lincoln to the city to drink a concert, had drunk and laughed after the incident.
He was put on trial after Humberside police released CCTV footage filming the incident to ask for help in identifying the man and man who made the jump.
Phillip Evans declared criminally that one of the homeless had an injured knee after the incident, while the other was still afraid of being able to be attacked in a similar manner.
Evans also told the court that Mann's film about the attack reflected the fact that a certain amount of planning was being put into action.
Mann appeared on Monday in Hull Crown Court and pleaded guilty to a single count of assault.
In the meantime, Jamie Nickell, 26, also from Lincoln, is scheduled to appear in court on Friday, accused of being sentenced only once for assault charges of assault in connection with the incident.
Defense attorney David Eager suggested that the judge postpone the sentence even though the attack was "mean" for his client to volunteer to volunteer at a homeless shelter in Lincolnshire.
Mr. Eager said, "One might hope that you make this man do something positive for the society that is specifically aimed at the people he has harmed."
However, his verdict, Judge Bury, said that even if a man worked in a homeless shelter, it would not really be voluntary, as it would be in lieu of jail time.
The judge decided to impose a 14-week prison sentence instead, saying, "If you really want to show that you are sorry when you leave jail and you return from your best friend's wedding, you can volunteer work."
In discussing the victims, the judge added, "They are homeless. Homelessness is not a lifestyle choice, it is a necessity for these people.
"It's corrosive to both their lifestyle and their well-being. Their actions have shown that this fact is depressing.
"It is absolutely unheard of. You have shown no empathy and no awareness, and I have a public duty to show that this behavior can not be tolerated in a civilized society. "
He further stated that unlike his victims, "had enough money to come to Hull from your home in Lincoln, and enough money to drink far too much," and return to a warm bed when he returns completes his sentence.