I'll agree with Benjamin in that dust collection is a prime consideration for a woodworking shop. But with some hand tools it may take some ingenuity to control it effectively. The Festool offerings start out with dust collection as a consideration - not an afterthought. Buying a Festool tool collection, however, does not come cheap. A corded Festool dust extractor or more moderately priced one from Fein, Bosch or others should have been on my list. While I have both dust extractors and shop vacs, my shop uses a cyclone and baghouse system - ducted to each machine to handle particulate matter. Starting out with a portable solution is probably more practical for you. True dust extractors with HEPA filters are way better for your family's health and house cleanliness than the less expensive shop vacuums. Using either to clean up while you cut with a typical circular saw, many routers and power planes - can be a challenge - especially if you are working alone.
I'm not sure that I agree with all that Napalm says - but certainly Dewalt and Milwaukee seem to be locked in a head to head competition to decide who can introduce more new cordless tools. In the 12V lineup - powerful enough for most woodworking tasks - and useful because of its compactness - Milwaukee's M12 lineup is way ahead of any competition in terms of shear numbers of different tools. But I agree with Napalm in saying that a few 18V tools may suit you better - because they might be better suited to heavy carpentry or construction tasks that you might want to tackle beyond woodworking. As far as Makita is concerned - they offer all the core tools and then some - and while they may not be introducing as many tools per day as Milwaukee, I would not leave them out of your hunt.
BTW - I did not include on my list a few tools that are often purchased by homeowners and/or woodworkers, like the OMT that Napalm mentioned. Others like a jigsaw, a biscuit jointer, a Festool Domino machine, a belt sander, a pad sander, an oscillating spindle sander, a mortising machine, a trim router, a reciprocating saw, a powered hand planer, an angle grinder, 15ga or 16ga trim nailer, narrow crown stapler - and others may also have some functionality in woodworking - but probably don't need to be in your starter set until you know that you need them (like a jigsaw for cutting curves when a bandsaw or scrollsaw is not available). Beyond common hand tools like a claw hammer and screwdrivers - you will probably want to invest in and learn how to use a few good hand tools, like a block plane, a smoothing plane, a few chisels, a bunch of clamps, a quality combination square, a tape measure a long straight edge, and some waterstones to keep your edge tools sharp and honed. .