This is a somewhat broad question, and one which is highly based in opinions.
As a classical guitarist myself, I recommend the Suzuki method, but it is somewhat dependent on having a teacher, and can seem very slow as far as repertoire when starting out. It does however start from zero assumed knowledge and in the longterm sets a great base from which to build up. This is however due to the fact that it is technically meant for children, but there is no real reason that it would not work for an adult.
The Suzuki guitar method has nine books, and goes from very beginner pieces where the focus is on tone, to this.
It is also important, no matter which "curriculum" you chose, that you enjoy the pieces you are playing. After you have played some simple tunes to get a feel for the instrument and have worked on your tone, you should think more broadly about which specific kinds of music do you want to play.
Eg. Do you want to play more romantic music or more stiff, "Bach-y" music?
Make this decision, then find composers that match it. Or ask here!
If you want something more specific as far as technique, Scott Tennant wrote a series of books called Pumping Nylon, which is essentially a textbook of guitar technique. There are also a lot of important things for classical guitarists beyond technique and repertoire. Things such as nail shape and length are also critical parts of getting the best possible result from your playing.
If you are not going to be able to have a teacher, the overall most important thing is to make sure that you are a harsh critic of your playing; do not let mistakes in things such as tone slide, especially as you start out.
There are also tons of fantastic online resources, the only thing is to make sure they are credible.
My "official" recommendation is that you try the Suzuki method, but feel free to try any pieces that catch your fancy. The one thing to remember is to not get yourself in too deep to a piece that you are not quite ready for yet.