Without the guy being forced to make a raise of much more then he thought, this hand is simple, I am going to raise the all in just to go head up. V1 is not all that short stacked, just short enough to start pushing with some aces or pairs when he can get it in first. His M is about ten, so he is not entirely desperate yet.
Having another player in makes things complicated. I do not like multi-way pots in a tournament, each player in a hand just increases your chances of losing chips. I would tend to muck A-Q when I am third into a raised pot because AQ is a trouble hand in a typical raised pot. However your question is about an exception to the norm.
It is really important to have a little more understanding about V2. How big his stack is important. The ideal situation is that your push will solicit a fold on his part. The higher the likelihood of his folding the more inclined I am to make the move you did. If I am sure he is going to call I may not put my tournament life at risk with your play. There is just a lot of range in the hands these two players will hold, that would leave you broke.
The short stack all in is likely to have an ace or a pair in his hand. The ace in his hand is good for you since his range is any ace at this point so you likely have him dominated. V2 has a wider range, he might have anything, a pair, a crappy ace or the group two and three hands like KJ, nine ten suited and those kind of hands. He is not likely to have a better Ace than you. While your AQ is very strong against most hands they are likely to hold, your chances of losing the hand go way up with two raisers already in the hand. Your EV is good here, but it is a high risk proposition in a tournament. (I love your play in a cash game)
Bottom line for me is, the more likely V2 is too fold, the better the push is.