The University of Colorado student who was shot by Boulder police following a University Hill standoff last week will be charged with felony menacing, obstructing a peace officer, resisting arrest and theft of less than $50.
Boulder District Court Judge Judith LaBuda signed an arrest warrant Monday for Coleman Stewart, 23, and set bond at $10,000.
The additional charges other than menacing are all misdemeanors.
Stewart remains hospitalized at Boulder Community Health. When he is medically cleared for release, he will have to report to the Boulder County Jail or post bond.
Stewart was shot multiple times by Boulder police officers early Friday morning, reportedly after he was involved in a dispute over cab fare.
According to Boulder police, Stewart, a student in CU's Continuing Education Program, got into a disagreement with a cab driver who alleged Stewart attempted to flee without paying.
The driver quickly alerted police, and Stewart, who reportedly had been drinking, ran inside his University Hill apartment building at 1090 11th St., one block from where the cab dropped him off, and two blocks from a police annex.
Police say that soon after that, Stewart pointed a gun at them, prompting officers to fire multiple shots at the suspect.
Police later said they found a pellet gun behind Stewart's front door. They did not find any other weapons.
Family members and friends have expressed skepticism at the police account, saying the actions described would be very uncharacteristic of Stewart.
Boulder police also released the names Monday of the officers involved in the shooting. They are Nicholas C. Frankenreiter, Jacob R. Vaporis and Erin P. Starks. Frankenreiter and Vaporis were hired in July 2012, while Starks has been with the department since January 2009.
All three officers are on paid, administrative leave while the Boulder County Critical Incident Team investigates the shooting. The investigation is expected to take several weeks.
Two police officers also were injured in the incident. One was struck by the fragment of a ricocheted bullet that had been fired by another officer. The second injured officer had glass fly into his or her eye after breaking down a window to the apartment building.