You asked "Morgan should calculate the electrical energy (kWh) generated by Point Lepreau since it went into service and what it sold for."
Nucleonics Week (Feb 14 2002) lists Point Lepreau as having generated 95,425,411 MWhe (gross) to Dec 31 2001. This probably does not include the pre-commercial electricity generated over the few months during the commissioning stage (Point Lepreau first went critical July 25 1982, was first synchronized to the grid on Sept 11 1982, attained first full power on Dec 18 1982, and was declared in service on Feb 1 1983).
The net generation (electricity delivered to the grid = gross electricity - internal use) is typically 93 to 94% of the gross generation. I have used a value of 92% for several years, and have consistently used this so as not to exaggerate the net electricity. Thus Point Lepreau has delivered (since being declared commercial until Dec 31 2001) at least 87,800,000 MWhe to the NB grid. My Manitoba house (all electric, including heat but no air conditioner) consumed about 20 MWhe per year (dependent upon the severity of the winter), so Point Lepreau's electricity would have powered my house for about 4.4 million years (or 4.4 million similar homes in similar climates for one year). A typical Canadian home consumes 10,320 kWhe/year, according to the Ontario Clean Air Alliance. Thus Point Lepreau's net generation is equivalent to that required for about 8,500,000 typical Canadian homes for one year. There are also grid losses, which are a function of things like distance and voltage, but these are found for all generation sources.
As to the value of the electricity, I can only estimate it. Ontario Power Generation sold its electricity last year for an average of $0.042/kWhe. Assuming the same value, Pt Lepreau has generated electricity with a present value of ~$3.7 billion.