DALE S. FISCHER, District Judge.
On November 7, 2012, petitioner Ruben Beltran ("Petitioner"), a state prisoner, filed his pending petition for writ of habeas corpus pursuant to 28 U.S.C. § 2254' ("Petition"). The Petition challenges Petitioner's current state custody arising from his conviction for aggravated sexual assault of a child and corresponding 15 years to life prison sentence that he sustained following a jury trial in the California Superior Court for the County of Los Angeles (case no. LA057526). (Pet. at 1.) Petitioner is currently imprisoned at the Pleasant Valley State Prison. ( Id. )
On November 20, 2012, the Magistrate Judge issued his minute order that notified Petitioner his Petition was subject to summary dismissal for lack of jurisdiction because it improperly named the State of California as the respondent instead of the prison warden. (11/20/12 Order (AN)  at 1.) The 11/20/12 Order also notified Petitioner his Petition was defective because it incorrectly stated each of the claims raised in the Petition were presented to the California Supreme Court on collateral review even though the official records of the state high court, which are available on the internet at www.appellatecases.courtinfo.ca.gov, show Petitioner has never filed a supreme court habeas petition. ( Id. at 2.) Further, the 11/20/12 Order also explained Petitioner's Petition was subject to summary dismissal because the California Court of Appeal's decision affirming Petitioner's child molestation conviction and corresponding prison sentence showed the claims that he raised in his pending Petition are non-cognizable state claims. ( Id. ) Even though the Petition was subject to summary dismissal for the aforementioned reasons, Petitioner was granted leave until December 3, 2012, to file a First Amended Petition ("FAP") for the express purpose of giving him an opportunity to cure the defects prior to summary dismissal. ( Id. ) at 2-3.) In this regard, the 11/20/12 Order expressly notified and warned Petitioner that his Petition would be dismissed if he failed to file the FAP in the time and manner directed by the 11/20/12 Order, and that his FAP would be dismissed without further notice if it again failed to name a proper respondent or failed to raise cognizable claims. ( Id. ) at 3.)
Petitioner did not file the FAP in the required time and manner. Instead, on December 5, 2012, he filed an application  for an extension of time to file a FAP. On December 7, 2012, the Magistrate Judge granted the application and gave Petitioner leave until December 26, 2012, to file an FAP. (12/07/12 Order (AN) .) The Magistrate Judge's 12/07/12 Order expressly notified and warned Petitioner that "NO FURTHER REQUESTS FOR EXTENSIONS OF TIME WILL BE GRANTED AND PETITIONER IS NOTIFIED HIS PENDING PETITION WILL BE DISMISSED WITHOUT FURTHER NOTICE IF A FAP IS NOT FILED IN THE TIME AND MANNER REQUIRED BY THIS ORDER AND THE COURT'S PRIOR ORDER." ( Id. ) (emphasis in original).)
Despite being granted the extension and warning, Petitioner failed to file an PAP. More than six months has passed since the expiration of the extended deadline.
A. The Petition is subject to summary dismissal for lack of jurisdiction because of Petitioner's failure to name a proper respondent.
As a prefatory matter, the Court finds the Magistrate Judge correctly found this, Court lacks jurisdiction over the Petition, and that it is subject to summary dismissal, because of Petitioner's failure to name the prison warden as a respondent. As the Magistrate Judge found and explained in his 11/20/12 Order:
A § 2254 petition "must name as respondent the state officer who has custody" over the petitioner. Rule 2(a) of Habeas Rules. "This person typically is the warden of the facility in which the petitioner is incarcerated." Stanley v. California Supreme Court, 21 F.3d 359, 360 (9th Cir. 1994). "Failure to name the petitioner's custodian as a respondent deprives federal courts of personal jurisdiction." Id. Petitioner's failure to name the warden of the Prison as his immediate state custodian deprives this Court of jurisdiction over the Petition and renders it subject to summary dismissal.
(11/20/12 Order at 1.)
B. Alternatively, a Rule 41(b) dismissal is warranted based upon Petitioner's failure to comply with the Court's Orders and want of prosecution.
"District courts have the inherent power to control their dockets and, [i]n the exercise of that power they may impose sanctions including, where appropriate, ... dismissal.'" Ferdik v. Bonzelet, 963 F.2d 1258, 1260 (9th Cir.1992) (quoting Thompson v. Hous. Auth., 782 F.2d 829, 831 (9th Cir.1986)). Further, "[p]ro se litigants must follow the same rules of procedure that govern other litigants." King v. Atiyeh, 814 F.2d 565, 567 (9th Cir. 1987).
District courts may dismiss an action based on the failure of a plaintiff or habeas petitioner to comply with a court order or want of prosecution. Fed; R. Civ. P. ("Rule") 41(b); Link v. Wabash R.R. Co., 370 U.S. 626, 629-30, 82 S.Ct. 1386 (1962); see also, Pagtalunan v. Galaza, 291 F.3d 639, 640 (9th Cir. 2002) (affirming dismissal of habeas petition because of petitioner's disobedience with orders setting filing deadlines); Ghazali v. Moran, 46 F.3d 52, 53-54 (9th Cir. 1995) (affirming dismissal of prisoner's civil rights complaint for failure to file opposition to motion to dismiss as required by local rule); Ferdik v. Bonzelet, 963 F.2d 1258, ...