"Scattergun" fits nicely, and I forget where, but I've heard the term "scattergun debating" used almost synonymously with "Gish Gallop". It's not very common as a fixed phrase, but "scattergun" is widely used as an adjective:
referring to a way of doing or dealing with something by considering many different possibilities, people, etc. in a way that is not well organized
"The scattergun approach to marketing means that the campaign is not targeted at particular individuals."
The meaning of "scattergun debating" is fairly self-explanatory, unlike "Gish Gallop" which only makes sense once it has been explained.
I don't remember the context of the debate, but the debater responded to a Gish Gallop with something like:
Please don't engage in scattergun debating. Ten weak arguments, each with no evidence, adds up to a grand total of zero evidence. Please prove each point before moving on to the next one.
...which was very effective at nullifying the rhetorical value of the galloping, moving the debate back to evidence-based points.
Here are a couple of examples of "scattergun" used in this context:
Today’s PMQs [Prime Minister's Questions, a televised UK political debate] was a rather scattergun affair. Neither side of the chamber coalesced around a single issue.
And a shareable image (I would post it here but it's huge):
Is your debating strategy to scattergun out random points and never stick to a particular thread?