2 engines out reminded me of an interesting landing. I was an Airborne Rescue Radio Operator and this happened about ’71. (I still have the radio log) We scrambled for one of our sister ships on a training mission. They had shut down number one engine. We made the intercept about 100 miles out from Yokota at which time we also shut down number 1 engine. We escorted our sister and on final they shut down number 3 engine and landed with no problem. Ours was a bit different. On very short final we shut down number 2 engine. There was not time to discuss the ramifications of this. As we touched down I hit the mike button to tell our Rescue Control Center that we were ok. However, just at that moment the AC said over the intercom, “What the hell is going on?” (not a good sign) I let go of the mike button immediately. (seems normal braking was out) The working engine props were thrown into reverse and of course we swerved violently to the right. Flight idle input swerved us then to the left, at which time the right wing lifted up. The co-pilot (Lt. Roy Petit) saved the plane with immediate right aileron input. We spent the next 12,500 feet of the 13,000 foot runway swerving right to left, left to right, with the appropriate wing lifting up, rocking the plane. After we finally stopped, instead of finishing my radio log, in the quietness, the navigator (Old Bud [Major Lux]) turned to me and said, “Ok hippy (my nickname) let’s get off this thing.” We jumped down to the cargo deck and I opened the crew entrance door. As we stepped out, Pedro (twin bladed helicopter) was hovering very close with the fire suppression kit dangling below, and a few guys in fire suites standing there. We looked to the back of the plane and there was every fire truck on base in a semi-circle behind our aircraft. In the wheel wells were two crews, each spraying into the wells, where we saw flames. Old Bud and I started running forward. The pilot saw us running and hit the evacuation bell. Later we were told two things. Emergency braking caused the fire in the wheel wells, and that the sever rocking of the plane activated the fuel dumps, or at least fuel was flowing out of them. The whole squadron was out at the flight line watching this thing, and it’s the one time my friends (maintenance and admin) were not jealous of my flight status. The Loadmaster at the left scanning window swore that number one prop only missed the runway by an inch. Anyway, interesting landing. (I just remembered this forum is about “fin-spin.” Sorry for the war story.