Best chance would be the Hipparcos catalogue. The first set of Gaia data will be released Mid-September 2016, but I don't know if it will be more accurate than Hipparcos already.
All stars within 11,462 light years of Earth.
That won't be easy. These catalogues have a magnitude (brightness) cutoff. Brighter, more massive stars can be seen further away than smaller, darker ones.
Their stellar classification.
Spectral type should be in there.
If they have any planets around them (hypothetical or otherwise)
Searching for Exoplanets is an ongoing project, and there is no complete catalogue in any sense of the word yet for any radius. Most Exoplanets were found with the Kepler mission, but that one looked in a fairly small part of the sky. What exactly do you mean by hypothetical planets?
Their position using an x, y, z coordinate relative to earth or galaxy center (I don't really get declination, etc)
You'll have to convert that yourself. If you know how to program, there are libraries for coordinate conversion. I would argue, though, that an Earth-centred spherical coordinate system is preferential for most applications.
Distances are hard to measure. Hipparcos and Gaia use the parallax method. This gets less accurate with increasing distance. Also, distances are naturally measured in parsec, but the conversion to light years is trivial.
The Gaia catalogue will have $10^9$ stars with positions and velocities. It will also be more accurate than Hipparcos. But the measurements are ongoing, and the final data release is planned for 2022.