I reckon you should go slow and do a lot of research .
Steer clear of package deals and kits and buy specific equipment based on quality , performance and need .
Redding make very good dies and presses and powder measures so you could start there . RCBS makes a good O frame press as does Lyman
There is many variations on the basic ways to reload so you need to work out what level of loading you need and make the purchases suit that end use.
Don't be sucked in by the expensive gadget crowd as many are just not required for basic loading .
The most basic mistake a new reloader can make is rushing out and buying before you know anything about reloading or what you need . In that situation you are just a prime target for the sales pitch .
You sound like you are on the right track asking about good books first .
Unfortunately I can't advise on books now because all the ones I have are out of print and mainly designed for another country .
The Sierra manual would be a good start .
Just about any of the manuals are good to walk you through the basics. I especially like the Nosler manual because their "accuracy" loads work. The Hodgdon manual is good in that it provides pressure data for their loads. Lee and Lyman are good learning books. I didn't care for the Hornady manual.
"Steer clear of package deals and kits and buy specific equipment based on quality , performance and need ." This is excellent advice.
*get your hands on a copy of Fred Sinclair's book "Precision Handloading". It will teach you the basics of each phase of the operation.
* see that you shoot a couple belted magnums, so i recommend you buy the die from Inovative Technologies. It's made to size the area just above the belt where regular dies won't do that.
* buy good seating dies! Forster and Redding are the best. You don't need the micrometer head on them unless you plan on switching out bullets on a regular basis (you can add the micrometer headt to the Forster at a later date)
* Most all full length dies are of similar design and quality. I'd just start out with something like a Lee or an RCBS
* don't bother with neck sizing for at least a year!!
* buy good measuring tools from the start. In this area you usually get what you pay for
* Buy a good case trimmer. I spent enough money of trying out the cheap ones to buy three Wilsons with all the case holders
* personally I use nothing but electronic scales, but others around here will swear by their analog scales. An RCBS 10-10 will do more than everything you'll ever want
* buy a good priming tool from the start. Sinclair makes the very best, but a K&M is running right on it's door step. The rest are toys
* Presses are all pretty much the same, but with a couple exceptions. The Lee cast iron press is a good press to learn on, and still last for quite awhile. I use a Forster which a lot of folks think highly of. At least buy a cast iron "O Frame" press. Being as your going to do magnum cases I'd also look for a press with some beef in the frame
* powder measurers are a mixed bag, and I've used quite a few over the years. Hard to beat the cheap Lyman #55 with a Sinclair bottle kit and drop tubes. None of them do long grained stick powders all that well, so keep that thought in mind
avoid reloading kits! In a year's time you replace half the stuff in the kit with better stuff. Keep a couple of log books on your reloading operation. I keep one for each rifle and another for the powder measurer.