The main problem with working out Airbus prices is that Airbus does not exist as a company. It is merely the name by which various European companies market their jointly produced aircraft (BAE Systems, Aerospatiale, Daimler-Benz Aerospace, CASA etc)
This means when airlines pay money for an aircraft, the money goes to the individual companies in proportion to their share on the aircraft.
The only profit/loss/income figures are posted individually by each company, it is impossible to work out how much is paid for an individual aircraft from these figures because of this. It is also impossible to work out Airbus' finances since it does not publish accounts.
There are moves to establish Airbus into an SCE (Single Corporate Entity) to enable it to operate as a normal company, but of course for such an international company there are problems such as how will it maintain it's International status if based in one country - and which contry should it be. With Airbus, questions like this are never simple. It is a much more complex organisation than Boeing, becoming an SCE should make it more efficient - watch out Boeing!!!!
However, Airbus can now sell planes at a loss because it does not have shareholders to answer to like Boeing. It is simply striving to gain market share on Boeing, which until recently dominated the market. This is reasonable, Airbus is only trying to penetrate new markets with low prices, once it has gained significant market share that it is happy with in markets like the USA, they will price their products at a fairer level. Boeing did have an unfair stranglehold on the US domestic market, the only way Airbus could get the US airlines to order Airbus rather than stick to their trusted Boeing/MDs was price.
Once Airbus is an SCE, they may go public, and so are likely to have to answer to shareholders in the future too!
I hope I explained myself OK. Let me know if you don't understand.
And people, please, stop bickering with these Boeing/Airbus wars, it's like kids in the playground, we're above that