We're looking at something peculiar here. The claws are what make me question a "it's a giant chimpanzee" approach,since the reason primates have nails instead of claws is that they got in the way when wrapping the hand around branches.
I won't lie here, but the main problem is: being able to breed with a human means a relatively recent ancestor to the point not enough genetic differences have accumulated to make a hybrid between the 2 completely impossible. In here though, we have a creature which, despite being a very close cousin to the point of having human-level intelligence (possibly separated during the first hominids, with my main guess being the Neanderthal period), has traits lost long before the first hominids. While this could be blamed on it re-evolving, I find this to be the most problematic trait in here.
Other than that, all other traits seen very easy to occur. In fact, apart for "human level intelligence" in the sense of being exactly like a human and "able to breed with humans", your creature basically resembles a bear in many ways (tool using, believed to have a sense of self conscience and being able to recognize itself, good sense of smell and hearing, engages in grieving, stronger than a human, dense fur coat, relatively solitary, seem to have a sense of beauty, will actively get high with jet fuel if given the chance in the case of the bears from Russia, etc). I'd even risk saying it is an omnivorous cousin of the short faced bear, which, due to pressures similar to the first primates, began adapting to a more bipedal stance and evolving opposing digits on its hands, with the claws still being used to more branch-less trees and thus being kept and the arms becoming longer to aid in climbing, all other factors basically match what you want (please understand that if you want it to breed with humans, it can't be that different from a giant chimpanzee, just look at how horses, zebras and donkeys look alike; with the same happening to tigers and lions, which can also have hybrid offspring).