Speaking after a voluntary practice Monday, Whitner also said he is confident that charges against him could be dropped as early as Tuesday, when he is scheduled to appear in Cleveland Municipal Court.
"I can assure everyone that I didn't do anything wrong," Whitner said. "Hopefully, we're going to get it all figured out. We expect it to be dropped, and hopefully, it's dropped tomorrow."
Without going into detail, Whitner added that his attorney has received a videotape of what happened when police used a stun gun and handcuffed Whitner after he tried to force his way past officers who were trying to control a crowd outside a Cleveland nightclub on April 11.
Whitner was charged with aggravated disorderly conduct and resisting arrest. He pleaded not guilty to both charges last month.
It was unclear why Whitner tried to leave the club and head for the melee. According to a police report, he told officers, "My cousin's out there, and they've got guns."
Andrea Taylor, a spokeswoman for the city of Cleveland, said it is city policy not to comment on pending cases.
Whitner's attorney didn't return a message seeking comment.
Whitner has previously said that he regrets what happened. On Monday, he added that he intends to tell his side of the story after the case is settled in court.
"I don't have any grudges against anybody, but people will try to pick it up and take it and turn it without getting both sides of the story," Whitner said. "That's the only frustrating part about it, is one side of the story gets put in there when a lot of stuff is totally false."
Whitner is one of four Bills players to have had run-ins with the law this offseason. It's a group that includes starting running back Marshawn Lynch, who received a three-game suspension from the NFL after he pleaded guilty to a misdemeanor gun charge in Los Angeles in March. Lynch is appealing the suspension.
Copyright 2009 by The Associated Press