Hard Corp. Media

Hard Corp. Media Launches Civil Rights Blog to Discuss Current Events, Civil Rights, and Volunteerism

With his quarter-century of experience as a civil rights advocate, litigator and author, Sean Erenstoft launched this outlet for enlightened individuals seeking a deeper dive into the current events shaping our national consciousness.

Sean went to college at Pepperdine University and studied business in Germany and China.  His business degree was peppered with an emphasis on political science and game theory.  He also spent time on Capitol Hill as a Legislative Assistant assisting four U.S. Senators in the Armed Services Committee.  Since 1988, Erenstoft has served to assist military veterans; and in 2011 formed LA-Vets to ensure that vets obtain their well-deserved benefits.  In 2016, he launched the Jobs4Vets project and is working to tackle the ongoing concern of pervasive veteran homelessness.

Erenstoft was a law review editor at Pepperdine University and in law school, Sean participated in the formation of his school’s public interest law foundation and wrote editorials for the school newspaper.  As a prosecutor, he penned a law review article concerning the new changes to California’s preliminary hearing which discussed the expanded use of hearsay evidence by prosecutors.

Sean Erenstoft has served as a prosecutor in both Orange and Los Angeles counties.  He later formed his own firm handling civil rights matters as a litigator, advisor, consultant and coach.

In 2016, Erenstoft formed Hard Corp. Media to address the many facets of his media aspirations including movie and TV production, book publishing and media consulting services.  Superior Court Blog is one of many of Hard Corp. Media’s news and entertainment outlets.

Sean Erenstoft has authored two books:  The first, Rampart, detailed the contentious Rampart scandal involving the Los Angeles Police Department in the late 1990’s; and his second book, L.A. Cutthroats is a biography detailing his efforts to reform Los Angeles’ criminal justice system.