DAVID BRAMLETTE, District Judge.
This matter is before the Court, sua sponte, for consideration of dismissal. On October 29, 2013, pro se Petitioner Curtis Lee Drayton filed this Petition for Writ of Habeas Corpus under 28 U.S.C. § 2241. Drayton is presently incarcerated at the Federal Correctional Complex in Yazoo City, Mississippi, and attacks his federal convictions and life sentence. Upon review of the Petition , Responses [3, 5], and Amended Petitions [4, 6], along with the applicable case law, the Court has reached the following conclusions.
Drayton was convicted of (1) engaging in a CCE; (2) distributing cocaine base; (3) three counts of distributing cocaine; and (4) one count of possession with intent to distribute cocaine in the Middle District of Alabama. United States v. Drayton, No. 2:94-cr-62 (M.D. Ala. June 12, 1995). The court sentenced Drayton on May 22, 1995, to life imprisonment on the CCE conviction, 240 months on each of the four distribution counts, and life imprisonment on the possession count. Id. All sentences run concurrently. Id.
Drayton appealed his convictions, and the Eleventh Circuit affirmed in 1998. United States v. Morrow, 156 F.3d 185 (11th Cir. 1998); Drayton v. United States, No. 2:06-cv-65, 2006 WL 1528606 at *1 n.2 (M.D. Ala. May 26, 2006)(citing Morrow ). In 2003, the sentencing court denied Drayton's first § 2255 petition. United States v. Drayton, No. 2:94-cr-62 (M.D. Ala. July 16, 2003). Since that time, Drayton has been denied leave to file numerous successive § 2255 petitions. In re: Drayton, No. 11-15038 (11th Cir. Nov. 14, 2011); In re: Drayton, No. 11-13498 (11th Cir. Aug. 22, 2011); In re: Drayton, No. 10-12036 (11th Cir. May 28, 2010); Drayton v. United States, No. 2:06-cv-65, 2006 WL 1528606 at *3 (M.D. Ala. May 26, 2006).
In 2012, Drayton sought and was denied habeas relief under 28 U.S.C. § 2241 in this Court. Drayton v. Longley, No. 5:12-cv-45 (S.D.Miss. Apr. 23, 2012), appeal dismissed, No. 12-60352 (5th Cir. June 21, 2012). The Court found Drayton's grounds for relief did not attack the execution of his sentence and the petition failed to satisfy the requirements to proceed under the savings clause. Id.
Drayton's most recent attempt at post-conviction relief with the sentencing court was filed on August 28, 2013, in the form of a § 2255 motion. Drayton v. United States, No. 2:13cv-617 (M.D. Ala. Oct. 31, 2013). Drayton claimed that his sentence was invalid in light of the United States Supreme Court's holding in Alleyne v. United States, 133 S.Ct. 2151 (2013). Id. On October 31, 2013, the sentencing court dismissed the § 2255 motion as a successive petition. Id.
Likewise, in the instant § 2241 petition Drayton claims that he is entitled to habeas relief based on the Supreme Court decision in Alleyne.  Specifically, he states that "in light of Alleyne, Petitioner's conviction[s] and sentence[s] under all counts were obtained in violation of his rights under the Fifth, Sixth and Fourteenth Amendments." Am. Pet.  at 6. Drayton also maintains that the Supreme Court decision in McQuiggin v. Perkins, 133 S.Ct. 1924 (2013),  dictates that his CCE conviction must be vacated, because "the evidence" establishes that he is actually innocent. Id. As relief, Drayton has asked for an emergency hearing, for a transfer of this case to the sentencing court and for an order vacating his convictions and sentence. See Pet.  at 4; Am. Pet.  at 9; Am. Pet.  at 9.
A federal inmate may attack the manner in which his sentence is being carried out or the prison authorities' determination of its duration in a habeas petition pursuant to 28 U.S.C. § 2241, filed in the same district where the prisoner is incarcerated. See Pack v. Yusuff, 218 F.3d 448, 451 (5th Cir. 2000). By contrast, a federal inmate's challenge to the validity of his conviction or sentence should be pursued in a motion pursuant to 28 U.S.C. § 2255, filed in the sentencing court. "[T]he primary means of collateral attack on a federal sentence" is a § 2255 motion. Id. (quoting Cox v. Warden, 911 F.2d 1111, 1113 (5th Cir. 1990)). If a prisoner is challenging errors that "occurred during or before sentencing" his claims should be pursued in a § 2255 motion. Ojo v. INS, 106 F.3d 680, 683 (5th Cir.1997)(citations omitted). Furthermore, a habeas petition under § 2241 is not a substitute for a motion under § 2255. Pack, 218 F.3d at 452 (citations omitted).
However, "[u]nder the savings clause of § 2255, if the petitioner can show that § 2255 provides him an inadequate or ineffective remedy, he may proceed by way of § 2241." Wesson v. U.S. Penitentiary, 305 F.3d 343, 347 (5th Cir. 2002)(citing Pack, 218 F.3d at 452.). In order for a prisoner to meet the stringent "inadequate or ineffective" requirement, he "must show that (1) his claims are based on a retroactively applicable Supreme Court decision which establishes he may have been convicted of a nonexistent offense, and (2) his claims were foreclosed by circuit law at the time when the claims should have been raised in his trial, appeal, or first § 2255 motion." Id. (citing Reyes-Requena v. U.S., 243 F.3d 893, 904 (5th Cir. 2001)). Drayton bears the burden of demonstrating that the § 2255 remedy is inadequate or ineffective to test the legality of his detention. Jeffers v. Chandler, 253 F.3d 827, 830 (5th Cir.2001)("[T]he burden of coming forward with evidence to show the inadequacy or ineffectiveness of a motion under § 2255 rests squarely on the petitioner.").
Drayton clearly attacks the validity of his convictions and sentences in the instant case, therefore, he cannot pursue these claims in a § 2241 petition unless he can demonstrate that he is entitled to relief under the savings clause. At best, Drayton contends that he meets the requirements to proceed under the savings clause because (1) the Supreme Court decisions he relies on as support for his claims were handed down in 2013; (2) he has already been denied relief under § 2255; and (3) future attempts would be barred as successive petitions.
The Fifth Circuit recently rejected a federal inmate's attempt to proceed under the savings clause with claims based on McQuiggin and Alleyne. See Griffin v. Longley, No. 13-60105, 2013 WL 6234581 (5th Cir. Dec. 3, 2013) (affirming dismissal of § 2241 petition by custodial court). The Court stated that McQuiggin and Alleyne "do not support a holding that Griffin's claim is based on a retroactively applicable Supreme Court opinion indicating that he was convicted [in 1999] of a nonexistent offense and that his claim was foreclosed when it otherwise should have been raised." Id. at *1 (citing Reyes-Requena, 243 F.3d at 904). Likewise, this Court finds that Drayton's claims based on McQuiggin and Alleyne do not satisfy the factors set forth in Reyes-Requena.
Furthermore, the law is clear that "a prior unsuccessful § 2255 motion, or the inability to meet AEDPA's second or successive' requirement, does not make § 2255 inadequate or ineffective." Tolliver v. Dobre, 211 F.3d 876, 878 (5th Cir. 2000); see also Pack, 218 F.3d at 452-53 (finding an inmate's failure to succeed in a section 2255 motion does not establish the inadequacy or ineffectiveness of the section 2255 remedy). As such, the ...