Steve's list pretty much covers the available titles. I like the newer version of Woodsmith which incorporates a section of what might have been the best journal ever, Shop Notes. However, my vision is making it hard to read that small print, so I have chosen to go digital.
You can buy digital collections of most magazines today for about twice the cost of one annual subscription. Display them on a large screen to read, then print out project pages for something you decide to make. As a former magazine editor (did several specialty magazine startups), I know there are about 4 years of possible stories without repeating the cycle. So these back issues cover much the same material, what differs is the concentration on types of projects. I have both Shop Notes, Fine Woodworking and the whole 13 seasons of videos of Woodsmith Shop TV programs. Many of these TV shows are in repeats on public TV.
There is a wealth of information on techinque, project ideas and execution on Youtube. Woodworkers Guild of America also has some pretty good material, and I'll leave it to others to suggest their favorite video producers, most of which are one man/woman operations. Some have gone commercial with sponsors and amazing shops full of sponsors' tools. But most are shot in garages.
My favorite source of router information is watching youtube videos by Marc Sommerfeld. He uses his own tools and bits and jigs, but he's a former cabinet maker and his techniques are ultra simple and worth watching. Most video makers remove the safety devices so you can see more clearly what's happening. Best to leave them on your own machine whenever possible.
For tool reviews, start online for best tool listings for whatever tool you're thinking of buying. Most magazines will run reviews of tools, some in more detail than others. You can also get some good information about purchases here on Router Forums. Many here have older gear so if you are thinking of buying a used machine, you can get some good input from the folks here.
Since you're getting going, you might find the attached pdf interesting. It's about the eighteen plus things that accelerated my progress at woodworking. It's long, but has pictures, and hopefully it will help you avoid some of the costly mistakes I made. It covers about 12 years. I acquired my tools mostly during my highest earning years, so don't think you have to get it all at once. I never could make anything really nice until I got a really good table saw, so to me, that's where to start IMHO.
The more I do, the less I accomplish.