TPD alleges Jones resisted arrest by “backing away and turning toward officers as they attempted to handcuff her.” Jones’ lawyers accused police brutality.

TOLEDO, Ohio – A Toledo judge on Tuesday continued the arraignment of Olympic boxer Oshe Jones resisting arrest until November.

Jones faces a misdemeanor charge in connection with the July 31 incident, when Toledo police responded to a large gathering at her residence around 4 a.m. She was charged with resisting arrest, obstructing official business and refusing to leave.

Jones and her attorney were not in court Tuesday. Her lawyers asked for an adjournment Monday night.

The case was continued until November 2.

Police say Jones resisted arrest by “backing away and turning toward officers as they attempted to handcuff her.”

Last month, Toledo police released more than 30 minutes of video from the officer’s body camera from the incident. The footage shows officers arriving at the meeting and ordering people gathered on the porch to go home or go indoors.

The video shows officers arresting Jones after she approached them with her phone raised to record them. The officer can be heard yelling at Jones to stop approaching the police.

When Jones protests that she only wants the officer’s badge number, she and the officers start a fight as the police try to handcuff her.

The officer tells Jones to “Shut up” and “Fuck it,” while she handcuffs Jones. Jones can be heard asking the officer to stop swearing at her. Jones also complained several times that the officer punched her in the face.

An officer can be seen making contact with Jones’ head around the 30:50 mark in the video above.

Another officer can be heard saying, “You should be an Olympic boxer, look how you act,” as police put her in a cruiser.

Jones and her attorney, Shawn Walton and N. John Bay, posted a Facebook video last month in which Bay offered Jones’ perspective on the incident and demanded that the city of Toledo drop all charges and take action within a week.

“Miss Jones was asleep in her bed and she heard a knock on the door as the police tried to kick her out,” Bay said. “When she came down, she just asked for the badge number. When that happened, she was attacked, handcuffed, and her life changed.”

Toledo police said an “internal investigation” had been launched into the incident, but did not provide specifics.

Jones won a bronze medal at the 2020 Summer Olympics last summer.