Any synchronous stream cipher, or block cipher in a stream-like mode of operation (such as counter-based modes), will have this property. That's because they are, in essence, stretching a user-supplied key to an arbitrary length, and then using it as an XOR mask to encrypt (or decrypt) the message. Since the message content isn't relevant to cipher stream, and the actual encrypt/decrypt operation is just XOR, the order is unimportant.
Note that ciphers like this are extremely vulnerable to some classes of attacks, such as a bit-flipping attack. It is therefore crucial that you include an integrity check, such as an HMAC, with your ciphertext.
In order to make this secure with multiple messages, you have to do the same thing you do with most ciphers when reusing a key: you need a new nonce or initialization vector (IV). This value is randomly generated for each message, and sent along with the ciphertext in the clear. It is useless for the attacker unless the attacker also has the key, but it allows the same shared key to produce different ciphertexts even when encrypting the same plaintext message. This means an attacker can't determine anything about the plaintext (other than its length, which can be mitigated via padding and so on) by comparing ciphertext messages, even if the attacker knows they were encrypted with the same key.
You do need to be absolutely sure to never re-use the IV, though. IV re-use makes it quite easy to break many crypto schemes. For example, the old Wired Equivalent Privacy (WEP) encryption used for early WiFi had short IV (only 24 bits) and this was weak enough that often possible to break the encryption with only a few minutes of analysis if the network was busy (and therefore had to generate a large number of IVs to encrypt all the packets it was sending).
With all that said... schemes like you describe aren't as secure as you might expect them to be. While they should remain at least as secure as only doing a single round of encryption, they might not be any better than that. Due to attacks such as meet-in-the-middle, using the same cipher for multiple operations (even with different keys) is less secure than you'd expect. Mixing encrypt and decrypt operations is more secure for ciphers where encrypt and decrypt are different operations (which is not the case for cipher classes mentioned above) but even then, it's less secure than you might expect. A real-world example of this is the Triple-DES cipher, which attempts to fix the weakness of the DES cipher's 56-bit key by using three keys, and doing encrypt-decrypt-encrypt (or the reverse, for the decrypt operation). You might think that would produce 168 bits of effective security, but due to meet-in-the-middle, it's actually only 112 bits effective (although you do still need all three keys to be distinct, which is 168 bits of key material).
Still, if you want to generate a bunch of independent keys, encrypt a message with all of them, and then require them all to be re-entered before the message is decrypted without caring about the order of re-entry... this scheme should work. Just don't expect it to be more resistant to cryptanalysis than just encrypting the message once.