Industry Minister Martin Kuba said that the Temelin enlargement cannot be looked at by the government and himself merely from the standpoint of an investment. Nor, he said, can the state make its decision merely on the basis of current electricity prices. The government must think about whether Temelin makes sense in terms of replacing coal plants after 2030, he said. CEZ’s strategic director, Pavel Cyrani, said that the price of electricity from an enlarged Temelin (which Kuba put at €60-65/MWh) should not be compared only to the market price (40 EUR) but also to the end-user price, including the fee for renewable energy. This brings the price to 77 EUR/MWh, he said. / Cheap carbon credits should also have an adverse impact on the enlargement of Temelin and we see the intention of the enlargement as a risk for CEZ shares in the current electricity prices environment.