You seem to be associating "offline attacks" with physical theft of the hardware. However, they much more often (including in the recent LinkedIn/eHarmony cases) involve cases where an attacker has duplicated the contents of the user database. In such cases, encrypting the hard drive is completely irrelevant.
Each of these measures is only applicable to certain types of attack:
- TLS only matters if someone is attempting to access data in transit.
- Disk encryption only matters if the hardware running the system is physically stolen.
- The hashing method only matters if the attacker has direct access to (a copy of) the password database.
Whatever you may be trying to secure, you need to assess which threats are actually relevant to you and implement the appropriate security measures based on that (and on the value of the system/its data).