This is all over the place.. I'm exhausted but wanted to respond.
First of, this dog has just been kicked out of the only home she knew. Did she go to a shelter next? You said adopted so I'm guessing. So that's home 2. Now she's with you, home 3. 2-3 homes in 10 months? Wouldn't you be unsettled, nervous, anxious? She's had no training, no guidance, taught no manners or self-control, etc. Now there are people being "forceful" with her when she's never been taught anything before? Because she reacted, now there's more tension, anxiety, stress. Dog reacted, knows your mad, scared, upset but needs your guidance now.
LOVE Redbones. My first hound was a redbone coonhound named Cooter (dukes of hazard)
Redbones are not easy dogs. This dog needs to run daily! Also start obedience class with someone who understands scent hounds. They do not respond like labradors. Hunting dogs need their energy drained. A treadmill is great for this... you can get additional running in without you having to do it.
Most aggression can be fixed. She needs rules, exercise and patience. This may be a quick fix or it may take some time. Obviously forcing her and grabbing her is causing her to go into "fight or flight" mode so you have to approach her differently. Instead of being forceful, be gentle yet firm and encourage her with treats.
When I get a new dog, I keep the dog tethered to me at all times unless in a crate. You have no other way to really control the dog otherwise. This only lasts for a couple days cuz dogs learn quickly.
Keep a leash on the dog at all times so you can control the dog without getting your hands near her mouth. As the dog tries to climb up, simply put your foot on the leash. Then redirect her and reward good, calm behavior.
If she jumps up, simply grab the leash, say "off" and redirect her attention to something you want and praise. .
Take deep breaths, be matter of fact. This is a human's fault not the dog's fault. If you are nervous, she will know and take advantage of that fear.
Also, keep her off the furniture, especially since she's new. Allowing her on the furniture allows her to be at your level. Right now is not the time and place for that. Once she's well behaved, you can invite her up if you want but she should never get up there on her own.
Same with your bed. That's your place, not the dogs.
Do not allow her to have free run of the house. If you do, it'll take a lot longer to teach her boundaries because she's getting her way at that moment. She should be a in a crate when you cannot directly supervise her.
Buy a wire crate and put a comfy bed in it. Also put a bed or blanket in your living room so the dog has somewhere comfortable to lie on. Make the crate a safe, fun place. Guide her in with a treat and say "crate" or whatever 1-2 word combo you want. Give bones in the crate, kongs with peanut butter, etc.. all in the crate. The crate will become a safe zone. At first you may want to put the crate in the living room so the dog isn't alone, she needs to get used to the noise of a house, the hustle and bustle, etc. Over time, move the crate to wherever you want.
You *must* keep her exercised and entertained until she calms down and learns the rules.
Some great toys can be found here. Anything you can stuff is good.
Dog Toys - The Newest and Best Interactive Dog Toys Available From ActiveDogToys.com
While it's hard, do not put your human sympathy on to the dog. She doesn't feel sorry for herself, so don't feel sorry for her. Helping her with the proper training and treatment is the best thing you can do for her. If you overindulge, she'll end up in another home or shelter with the big pink shot.
ETA: NEVER allow this dog to be alone with any child- EVER. NO dog should ever be alone with a child and a child should never be allowed to put a dog in a situation where the dog could bite. It works both ways. Responsible dog ownership.